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Full text of "Town Report"

LINCOLN PUBLIC LIBRARY, MASS. 



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2001 

ANNUAL REPORT 

TOWN OF LINCOLN, MASSACHUSETTS 



COVER: Thanks to the generosity of Lincoln townspeople and landowners, several critic 
fields and their adjoining woodlands totaling over 40 acres have been permanen 
preserved for the good of the town. 



COVER PHOTO: Alex MacLean 



REPORT 
of the 

OFFICERS AND COMMITTEES 

of the 

TOWN OF LINCOLN 



FOR THE YEAR 2001 




LINCOLN, MASSACHUSETTS 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 



TOWN CALENDAR 
GENERAL GOVERNMENT 



FINANCE 



PAGE 



Board of Selectmen 1 

Officers and Committees 4 

Town Clerk 19 



Town Treasurer 40 

Town Accountant 42 

Board of Assessors 44 

Collector of Taxes 46 

INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY 

Information Services 48 

PROTECTION OF PERSONS AND PROPERTY 

Fire & Police Departments 49 

Inspectors of Building, Wiring and Plumbing 53 

Sealer of Weights and Measures 54 

HEALTH AND WELFARE 

Board of Health 55 

Counseling on Aging 58 

Dog Officer 60 

North East Solid Waste Committee 61 

Recycling Committee 62 

Disabilities Commission 63 

PLANNING AND PUBLIC WORKS 

Planning Board 65 

Board of Appeals 66 

Conservation Commission 70 

Lincoln Land Conservation Trust 76 

Housing Commission 79 

Water Commissioners 81 

Public Works 82 

Pierce Property Committee 83 

Cemetery Commissioners 84 



Codman Community Farms, Inc. 85 

Metropolitan Area Planning Council 87 

Personnel Board 88 

Bemis Hall Repair and Restoration Committee 89 

Community Preservation Act Study Committee 90 

LIBRARY, RECREATION AND SCHOOLS 

Lincoln Public Library 92 

Lincoln Cultural Council 99 

Recreation Committee 100 

Celebrations Committee 102 

Bemis Lecture Series 103 

Bemis Hall Advisory Committee 105 

Lincoln School Committee 106 

Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School Committee 112 

Lincoln Scholarship Committee 125 

Lincoln-Sudbury Scholarship Fund 126 

Minuteman Regional School Committee 129 

STATISTICAL INFORMATION 

Vital Statistics 134 

Commissioners of Trust Funds 1 37 

Valuation List 140 

Capital Planning Committee 187 



TOWN CALENDAR 



SELECTMEN 



LINCOLN SCHOOL COMMITTEE 



LINCOLN SUDBURY REGIONAL 
SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

BOARD OF ASSESSORS 



PLANNING BOARD 

HOUSING COMMISSION 

OTHER COMMITTEES 

POPULATION 
TOWN AREA 
2000-2001 TAX RATE 
ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 

ANNUAL ELECTION OF OFFICERS 
QUALIFICATION FOR REGISTRATION 
REGISTERED VOTERS 
TOWN OFFICES 



Monday evenings, 7:30pm 
Town Offices Building, 259-2600 

Generally held two Mondays per month; 
call the Superintendent's Office for dates 
and times, 259-9409 

Second and Fourth Tuesday of the month, 7:30pm. 
High School Conference Room 

First and Third Tuesday of the month, 7:30pm. 
Town Offices Building, 259-2611 

First and Third Wednesday of each month, 7:30pm 
Town Offices Building, call 259-2610 

Second and Fourth Tuesdays of each month, 7:45am 
Town Offices Building, call 259-2613 

See bulletin board, Town Offices Building or 

visit the official Town the web-site: www.lincolntown.org 

5,548 

14.56 square miles 

$9.91 

March 23, 2002 

(Saturday before the last Monday in March, except 
when it falls on the Saturday before Easter Sunday, 
then it is held on the Saturday following Easter) 

March 25, 2002 

US Citizenship and Residence in the Town of Lincoln 

3,566 (as of December, 2001 ) 

Open Monday through Friday 
8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. (Closed Saturdays) 
Telephone - 259-2600 Selectmen's Office 
Telephone - 259-2607 Town Clerk's Office 



GENERAL GOVERNMENT 

BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

Despena F. Billings 

Sara A. Mattes 

John S. Kerr, II, Chair 



1. Fiscal Issues 

As is true for virtually all towns across Massachusetts, Lincoln is entering an era of 
fiscal austerity. The past year's major school budget crisis, a slowing state and national 
economy, decreased state funds for cities and towns, and the worrisome trend of Lincoln's 
expenses-to-revenues ratios have combined to make budget management in these financial 
times our town's highest priority. 

We are looking for ways to tighten public safety, public works, and other town budgets 
so that services are provided as cost-efficiently as possible. For example, our Board has 
instituted new licensing agreements for commercial trash haulers, and we will soon decide how 
to better manage the operating hours of the transfer station. This year, we plan to redesign the 
commuter parking lot and institute parking fees at the train station for non-Lincoln residents. 
With state matching funds no longer available, our paving and road management plan will be 
adjusted and tightened to still maintain our roads and meet such calamities as the collapse of 
the Mill Street culvert. In addition, the Board of Selectmen, through the School Budget Working 
Group, assisted in sorting out the financial situation in our schools which was discovered last 
May. The Board of selectmen continues to seek productive opportunities in order to achieve 
the most cost-effective service delivery through our town's operating budget. 

2. Town Planning 

The recent efforts by the Lincoln Conservation Commission, the Lincoln Land 
Conservation Trust (LLCT), the Rural Land Foundation (RLF), and Codman Community Farm 
serve as an impressive model of success in open-land stewardship and collaborative planning 
in Lincoln. This past year saw the successful culmination of the Lincoln Fields Project, which 
drew the active and generous participation of many town residents and the appreciation of all of 
us. 

In south Lincoln, the sale and new use of the former Farney building, the closing of the 
video store and pharmacy, questions of sewage treatment and Zone II surface water protection, 
housing, parking, and of commercial use all need to be addressed more fully. As noted above, 
our Board has approved a new commuter parking plan for the area, but more long-term 
planning needs to be done, an effort currently being facilitated by the Planning Board and 
others. 

In north Lincoln, proposed tree clearing for an enormous new "Runway Safety Area" for 
Hanscom, additional airline operations, and increasing vehicular traffic continue to raise serious 
issues of planning and development. Meanwhile, proposed development of property at Minute 
Man High School abutting residential Mill Street, concerns about providing affordable housing, 
and potential development along Route 2 and elsewhere in town, raise broad planning 
concerns and issues. 



3. Air and Automotive Traffic 

The Board of Selectmen has completed a thorough examination of the growth of traffic 
in our town, and recognizing the uncontrolled regional growth, has sought ways to manage the 
impact of traffic and improve public safety, while being mindful of our small town character and 
rural aesthetics. To that end, we have; 

1. Added a traffic enforcement officer to our Police Department. That position has 
proven to pay for itself. 

2. Installed an additional Stop sign in the center on Lincoln Road. 

3. Approved the installation (in the spring of '02) of trial speed tables at two locations 
along Lincoln and Bedford Roads. 

Meanwhile, expanded air traffic by Shuttle America and other aircraft at Hanscom Field 
has noticeably added noise pollution overhead and has brought increased vehicular traffic to 
our town's narrow roads and historic areas. The renovation of Lee's Bridge — while promised — 
has stalled. These matters and others will continue to require close attention and new 
initiatives by our Board in the year ahead. 



4. Housing Diversity 

As land and house values rise, so do assessments and property taxes. Now, some of 
our fellow residents, especially those on fixed incomes, are having a hard time paying those 
taxes. Our Board is committed to working with the Housing Commission, the Tax Relief 
Implementation Committee, and others to help maintain and encourage affordability and a 
diversity of housing opportunities in town in order to preserve our small town character. 

5. Water 

In our participation as a member of the Sudbury, Assabet & Concord Wild & Scenic 
River System's Council, our Board is newly aware how important ground and surface water 
resource protection is to our town and area. Our Board intends to work even more closely with 
the Town's Water Board, Conservation Commission, Board of Health, Recreation Department, 
and residents to assure that Lincoln maintains a safe and viable supply of clean drinking water 
and that it protects its aquifer and watershed from pollutants, intrusion, and depletion. The 
Selectmen especially calls upon residents to be careful with pesticides, lawn fertilizers, and 
water usage whether they use town-supplied water or have private wells. Regular care and 
maintenance of drainage ditches, roadway drains, field drainage systems, and streams by 
DPW and Conservation crews and landowners will help relieve cellar flooding during rainy 
periods, assure watershed protection, and help facilitate natural surface runoff. 

6. Institutional Development 

This year, the Massachusetts Audubon Society notified our Board that it plans to 
initiate the first stage of its master plan for its properties within Lincoln. The Society's State 
headquarters and Drumlin Farm Nature Sanctuary occupy a large and important land area in 
south Lincoln that is not currently protected by conservation or agricultural restrictions. 

The DeCordova Museum has also notified our Board of its intention to add a major art 
storage addition and to reconfigure its entrance and driveway. The Museum has previously 
doubled the size of its gift shop and is currently developing a major pedestrian walkway 



through its Sculpture Park areas, including the slope running down to the town's drinking water 
supply. The Boston Institute of Intercultural Communications (formerly Bunsai) has moved out 
of town and the future of that property and the separate Farrington Memorial property off of 
Route 2 is uncertain. 

The Selectmen and relevant boards need to take a clear look at what is happening on 
these and other important institutional properties and to develop a collaborative management 
approach and plan that matches the objectives of the town. 

7. Communication Technology 

As our Board and others are increasingly approached by providers of electrical, fiber- 
optic, radio, cable, broadband, telephone, computer, cellular, satellite and other communication 
technology services, we realize that the town needs a unified approach to these vendors and 
opportunities. To that end, we have recently appointed a Technology Resource Committee to 
help us sort out the priorities and develop a proactive strategy for bringing safe, up-to-date, 
useful, cost-efficient communications services to Lincoln. 

8. Appreciation 

In this challenging year, we are especially grateful to the town office staff and others 
who have put in extra time and effort to keep things operating efficiently. We particularly thank 
the people in our town's financial office. We especially thank Tim Higgins, our superb Town 
Administrator, and Christopher Coleman, our Assistant Town Administrator and Donna Adam, 
our secretary, for their excellent work. In addition, we thank and acknowledge retiring Deputy 
Fire Chief Rick Goddard and Lt. Walter VanWart who have given a total of 65 years of 
cumulative service to our town. 

Finally, we wish to thank the many talented townspeople who help to run our town in a 
volunteer capacity by serving on boards and committees by election or appointment. It is 
through their generous commitment of personal time and effort that Lincoln is able to operate 
so well and to maintain the sense of community which is so important to all of us in these times. 
We encourage others who have not been involved to date to consider assisting Lincoln in this 
way. 



OFFICERS AND COMMITTEES 



MODERATOR 



Term Expires 



John B. French 



2002 



TOWN CLERK 



Nancy J. Zuelke 



2002 



BOARD OF SELECTMEN 



Despena F. Billings 
John S. Kerr, II, Chairman 
Sara Mattes 



2004 
2002 
2003 



TOWN TREASURER 



Roy M. Raja 



2002 



BOARD OF ASSESSORS 



David Levy, Chairman 
Paul Marsh 
Edward Morgan 



2002 
2004 
2003 



COLLECTOR OF TAXES 



Roy M. Raja 



2004 



SCHOOL COMMITTEE 



Anne Doyle, Chairman 
Susan Hollingsworth 
Mark Masterson 
Patricia M. Mostue 
Terry Perlmutter 



2003 
2004 
2004 
2002 
2002 



WATER COMMISSIONERS 



Andrew Cole 

Andrew Hall, Chairman 

Margaret B. Marsh 



2003 
2004 
2002 



BOARD OF HEALTH 



Diane Haessler 

Frederick L. Mansfield, Chairman 

Arnold Weinberg 



2003 
2002 
2004 






Term Expires 
REGIONAL DISTRICT SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

Renel Fredricksen 2002 

Eileen Glovsky 2004 

John Ryan 2004 

Charles Schwager 2003 

Andrew Schwarz 2003 

Laurie Wishner, Chairman 2002 



CEMETERY COMMISSIONERS 

Manley B. Boyce, II, Chairman 2002 

Martha DeNormandie 2004 

Ann B. Janes 2003 

PLANNING BOARD 

Crawley Cooper, Chairman 2002 

Thomas DeNormandie 2004 

Alex MacLean (Resigned) 2003 

Dennis Picker (Appointed) 2002 

David Ries 2006 

Edward Rolfe 2005 

MEASURER OF WOOD AND BARK 

James White 2002 

FENCE VIEWER 

Rosamond Delori 2002 

COMMISSIONERS OF TRUST FUNDS 

Daniel Bakinowski 2002 

Carol Caswell, Chairman 2004 

Henry Morgan 2003 

TRUSTEES OF BEMIS FUND 

Christina Brown 2004 

Linda McConchie (Resigned) 2003 

Nancy Smith (Appointed) 2002 

Susan Sugar 2002 



Term Expires 



TRUSTEES OF LINCOLN LIBRARY 



Emily Althausen , Chairman Self-Perpetuating 

Thomas Billings Self-Perpetuating 

Joseph Sussman Self-Perpetuating 

Alexander Pugh (Elected by Town) 2004 

Melinda Webster-Loof (School Committee's Appointee) 2003 

Jennifer Burckett-Picker (Selectmen's Appointee) 2002 

DECORDOVA AND DANA MUSEUM AND PARK 
"A" TRUSTEES 

Joseph L. Bower 2004 

Robert C. Frank 2003 

Stacy Osur 2005 

Blair Trippe 2002 

"B" TRUSTEES 

Laurie Dewey (Selectmen's Appointee) 2002 

Phyllis Rappaport (School Committee's Appointee) 2004 

Jan Nyquist (Library Appointee) 2003 

HOUSING COMMISSION 

Rayna Caplan 2002 

Timothy Bomstein (Selectmen's Appointee) 2005 

Gary Taylor (Appointed by State) 2004 

Mary Troy 2004 

Betty-Jane Scheff, Chairman 2003 

RECREATION COMMITTEE 

Susan Collins (Elected Post) 2004 

Donna Johnson (Elected Post) 2002 

John Dumont, Chairman (Elected Post) 2003 

Jane Tatlock (Selectmen's Appointee) 2002 

Susan Winship (Selectmen's Appointee) 2003 

Sandra Storer (Selectmen's Appointee) 2004 



TimothyS. Higgins 



Michelle Cresta 



OFFICERS AND COMMITTEES 
APPOINTED BY THE BOARD OF SELECTMEN 



TOWN ADMINISTRATOR 



TOWN ACCOUNTANT/FINANCE DIRECTOR 



ASSISTANT TOWN ADMINISTRATOR 



Christopher T. Coleman 



David Dinwoodey 



Vincent DeAmicis 



TOWN COUNSEL 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC WORKS 



Term Expires 
2003 

2003 

2002 

2002 



Patrick Allen 



Julia Miller 



Allen Bowles 



Kevin Mooney 



David Davis 
Sean Kennedy 



SUPERINTENDENT OF WATER DEPARTMENT 



PRINCIPAL ASSESSOR 



CHIEF OF POLICE 



LIEUTENANT 



POLICE SERGEANTS 



INSPECTOR 



2002 



2002 



2002 



2003 



2003 



2003 
2002 



Kevin Kennedy 



2003 



POLICE OFFICERS 



Robert Gallo 
Laura Haley 
Richard McCarty 
Robert McCoy 
Thomas Moran 
David Regan 
Jon Wentworth 
Paul Westlund 



Allen Bowles 
Robert Paul Millian 
Barbara A. Hartnett 



Leslie Boardman 
Allen Bowles 
Richard Goddard 

Kenneth Bassett 

Allen Bowles 

Earl Midgley 

Earl Midgley 

Kenneth Desmond 
Russell J. Dixon 



CONTABLES 



DOG OFFICER 



FIRE CHIEF 



DEPUTY FIRE CHIEF 



TREE WARDEN 
LOCAL SUPT. OF SHADE TREE MANAGEMENT 



FOREST WARDEN 



SEALER OF WEIGHTS & MEASURES 



BUILDING INSPECTOR 



WIRING INSPECTOR 



PLUMBING INSPECTOR 



Term Expires 



2002 
2002 
2002 
2002 
2002 
2002 
2002 
2002 



2002 
2002 
2002 



2002 
2002 
2002 

2002 

2002 

2002 

2002 

2002 
2002 






Thomas B. Moran 



Curtis A. Risley 



F. John Solman 



Richard Goddard 



John Caswell 



John Caswell 



Margaret M. Martin 



EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 



COMMUNICATIONS OFFICER 



ASSISTANT COMMUNICATIONS OFFICER 



HAZARDOUS WASTE COORDINATOR 



VETERANS' AGENT 



VETERANS' GRAVE OFFICER 



TOWN HISTORIAN 



REGISTRARS OF VOTERS 



Term Expires 
2002 

2002 

2002 

2002 



Peggy Elliott 
Marshall Sandock 
Jacquelyn Snelling 
Nancy J. Zuelke, Ex officio 



Wendy Palu 



Peter Conrad 

Elizabeth Frumkin 

James Henderson 

David Katsuki 

Mary Lincoln 

Samuel Perkins 

Thomas Walker, Chairman 



MINUTEMAN HOME CARE 



CONSERVATION COMMISSION 



2002 



2002 



2002 



2004 
2003 
2002 



2004 



2003 
2004 
2004 
2002 
2003 
2004 
2002 



Term Expires 
COUNCIL ON AGING 

Albert Avery 2003 

Alice Boyce 2003 

Florence Caras 2003 

John Caswell 2002 

Lorraine Fliore-Brown 2004 

Robert Lenington 2004 

Jack McCandless 2003 

Ruth Morey 2003 

Julie Pugh, Chair 2002 

Robert Sutherland 2004 

Jane Tatlock 2002 

Dorothy Taylor 2004 

LINCOLN HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

Stefania Jha (At Large) 2001 

Eleanor Fitzgerald (Realtor) 1998 

Kenneth Hurd (Architect) 1999 

Colin Smith, Chairman (District) 2000 

Mary Spindler (Society) 1 999 

HISTORIC DISTRICT COMMISSION 

Crawley Cooper (Planning Bd) 2001 

Eleanor Fitzgerald (Realtor) 1998 

Kenneth Hurd (Architect) 1999 

Stefania Jha (At Large) 2001 

Colin Smith, Chairman (District) 2000 

Mary Spindler (Society) 1 999 

James White (Planning Bd.) 2000 

Abigail Congdon, Alternate (District) 1999 

.Alternate 1994 

PIERCE PROPERTY COMMITTEE 

Judy Gross, Chairman 2002 

Jean Y. Home 2002 

Ray A. Levy 2002 

Lucia MacMahon 2002 

Stephanie Rolfe 2002 

LINCOLN CULTURAL COUNCIL 

Katherine Brobeck, Chairman 2003 

Eliza Deck 2002 

Susan Farlow 2003 

Susan Harding 2003 

Marion Heijn 2002 

Ellen Raja 2002 



10 



Term Expires 

REPRESENTATIVES TO HANSCOM FIELD ADVISORY COMMISSION 

Sara Mattes 2003 

REPRESENTATIVES TO HANSCOM AREA STUDY COMMITTEE (HATS)II 

Sara Mattes, Selectmen's Appointee, Member at Large 
Edward Rolfe, Planning Board Appointee, Member at Large 

REPRESENTATIVE TO MBTA ADVISORY BOARD 

Barbara Marcks 2002 

REPRESENTATIVE TO METROPOLITAN AREA PLANNING COUNCIL (MAPC) 

William Constable 2002 

REPRESENTATIVE TO NORTH EAST SOLID WASTE COMMITTEE 

Timothy S. Higgins 2002 

RESPRESENTATIVES TO CAMBRIDGE WATERSHED ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Rosamond Delori (Selectmen) 2000 

Thomas DeNormandie (Planning Board) 2000 

Daniel Bakinowski (Conservation Commission) 2000 

BOARD OF APPEALS 

Buckner M. Creel 2005 

Pamela Green 2002 

Joseph Greeson 2006 

Peter H. Guldberg, Chairman 2004 

Susan Hall Mygatt 2003 

Giles Browne, Associate Member 2004 

John Ottenberg, Associate Member 2002 

CELEBRATION COMMITTEE 

Rhonda Cummings 2004 

Bruce Hoar, Chairman 2004 

Nancy Pimental 2004 

ROUTE 128 AREA COMMITTEE 

Daniel Bakinowski 

Thomas Curren 

Earl Flansburgh 

Arthur Kluge 

Ann F. Ries, Chairman 

David Ries 

David Sykes 



11 



Term Expires 
BEMIS HALL ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Lorraine Fiore-Brown (Representative Council on Aging) 
Debra Haiduven (Recreation Director) 
John C. MacLean (Representative of Friends of the Library) 
John Manzelli (Representative of the Lincoln Grange) 
Linda McConchie (Representative of Lincoln Players) 
Kitty Stein ( Representative Disabilities Committee) 
Susan Sugar (Representative Bemis Trust Fund) 
Karen Santucci, Ex officio 

BEMIS HALL REPAIR AND RESTORATION COMMITTEE 

Christopher T. Coleman (staff) 
Peter Sugar (Architect) 
Colin Smith 
Rob Loud 
John Manzelli 

RECYCLING COMMITTEE 

Peggy Elliott 
Inge Richardson 
Diana Smith 
Nancy Thomas 



TRANSFER STATION REDESIGN COMMITTEE 



Rosamond Delori 
Craig Donaldson 
Wesley Frost 
Susan Klem 
Cynthia Moller 



COMMISSION ON DISABILITIES 



John Bingham 2004 

Sarah Bobbitt 2002 

Albert Brown 2003 

Domenic Cannistsraro 2004 

Abigail Congdon 2003 

Robert Loud 2003 

Kitty Stein 2002 

Julie Summers 2004 
Karen Santucci, Ex-Officio 

LAND BANK STUDY COMMITTEE 

Thomas Billings 
Andrew Falender 
Paul Giese 
Christopher Klem 
Katharine Preston 
Colin Smith 



12 



Term Expires 



SPECIAL POLICE 



Leo Algeo 
John Barbetti 
Dennis A. Botelho 
John Ciraso 
Brian Cotoni 
Joseph Cotoni, Sr. 
Neil Duane 
John Finnerty 
Frank Gordon, Jr. 
Frank Gordon, Sr. 
Richard Hallett 
Thomas Hennessey 
Herbert Kelley, Jr. 
Joseph Miller 
Michael O'Leary 
Ronald Tolwinski 
Richard Turcotte 
John Whalen 
William Whalen, Jr. 



EMERGENCY ASSITANCE FUND COMMITTEE 



Manley Boyce (Grange) 
Brent Bullock (1 st Parish) 
Stasia Mahan (St. Joseph's) 
Ruth Morey (COA) 
Nancy Ritchie (St Anne's) 
Karen Santucci (Staff) 



Douglas Detweiler 



Nancy Ritchie 
Donna Adam 



TELECOMMUNICATIONS RESOURCE COMMITTEE 

APPOINTED BY THE TOWN CLERK 
ASSISTANT TOWN CLERK 



APPOINTED BY THE TREASURER 
ASSISTANT TREASURER 



2002 
2002 



Deborah Tucker 



2002 



13 



Term Expires 

APPOINTED BY THE COLLECTOR OF TAXES 

ASSISTANT COLLECTOR OF TAXES 

Deborah Tucker 2002 

DEPUTY COLLECTOR OF TAXES 

Kelley & Ryan Associates, Inc. 2002 

APPOINTED BY THE BOARD OF HEALTH 

BURIAL AGENT 

Nancy J. Zuelke 2002 

INSPECTOR OF ANIMALS 

Les Boardman 2002 

APPOINTED BY THE MODERATOR 

FINANCE COMMITTEE 

Susan Brooks 2004 

Mary Cancian, Chairman 2003 

Paul Giese 2003 

Patrick Phillips 2004 

John Robinson 2002 

Alvin Schmertzler 2002 

Robert Steinbrook 2003 

PERSONNEL BOARD 

Elliot Curtis 2003 

Kathryn Nicholson 2004 

Ann Sutherland Ries, Chairman 2002 

REPRESENTATIVE TO MINUTEMAN SCIENCE-TECHNOLOGY 
HIGH SCHOOL 

Colin Young 2004 



14 



TASK FORCE ON FINANCIAL PLANNING PROCESS 

Renel Fredriksen 
Paul Giese 
William Gnitchel 
Joanna Hopkins 
Keith Hylton 
Pam Morten 
Kemon Taschiouglou 

CAPITAL PLANNING COMMITTEE 
Andrew Beard (At Large) 
Rosamond Delori (Selectmen Representative) 
Douglas Harding (Conservation Commission Representative) 
Robert Jevon, Jr. (At large) 

Terry Perlmutter (School Committee Representative) 
Alvin Schmertzler (Finance Committee Representative) 
Joseph Sussman (Library Trustee Representative) 
Timothy Higgins (Ex officio) 

ELDER CARE AND HOUSING COMMITTEE 

Christina Brown 

Buckner Creel 

William Gnichtel, Chairman 

David Levy 

John Moses 

APPOINTED BY THE PLANNING BOARD 

ROADSIDE PATH COMMITTEE 



Sonja Johansson 
Mark Naiman 
James Storer 



APPOINTED BY CONSERVATION COMMISSION & 
LINCOLN LAND TRUST 



WILDLIFE ADVISORY COMMITTEE 



Diana Abraskin 

Cathleen Calmer 

Frances Clark 

Steven Ells 

Tom Gumbart, Co-chairman 

Adam Hyde 

David Katsuki 

Susan Klem 

Jane Layton 

Gwyneth Loud, Co-chairman 

Geoffrey McGean 

Ellen Meadors 

Mary Sheldon 



15 



APPOINTED BY VARIOUS BOARDS AND COMMITTEE 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND COMMITTEE 

Sherry Hagenian (Moderator's Appointee) 
(Selectmen's Appointee) 
Donna Brewer (School Committee's Appointee), Chairman 



2003 
2001 
2002 



APPOINTED BY SELECTMEN & ASSESSORS 



PROPERTY TAX RELIEF COMMITTEE 



John Caswell 
Carmen Hall 
Emanuel Maier 
Paul Marsh 
Gary Taylor 
Elizabeth Thompson 
Rosamond Delori, ex officio 
William Stason, ex-officio 



16 



Appointed Page 



Town Administrator 


4 


Town Accountant/Finance Director 


4 


Assistant Town Administrator 


4 


Town Counsel 


4 


Superintendent of Public Works 


4 


Superintendent of Water 


4 


Principal Assessor 


4 


Chief of Police 


4 


Police-Lieutenant 


4 


Police-Sergeants 


4 


Inspector 


4 


Police Officers 


5 


Constables 


5 


Dog Officer 


5 


Fire Chief 


5 


Deputy Fire Chief 


5 


Tree Warden 


5 


Forest Warden 


5 


Sealer of Weights & Measures 


5 


Building Inspector 


5 


Wiring Inspector 


5 


Plumbing Inspector 


5 


Emergency management 


6 


Communications Officer 


6 


Asst. Communications Officer 


6 


Hazardous Waste Coordinator 


6 


Veterans' Agent 


6 


Veterans' Grave Officer 


6 


Town Historian 


6 


Registrars of Voters 


6 


Minuteman Home Care 


6 


Conservation Commission 


6 


Council on Aging 


7 


Lincoln Historical Commission 


7 


Historic District Commission 


7 


Pierce Property Committee 


7 


Lincoln Cultural Council 


7 


Rep. Hanscom Field Advisory Commission 


8 


Rep. Hanscom Area Study Comm (HATS) 


8 


Rep. MBTA Advisory Board 


8 


Mre. Metropolital Area Planning Council (MAPC] 


I 8 


Rep. North East Solid Waste Committee 


8 


Rep. Cambridge Watershed Advisory Com 


8 


Board of Appeals 


8 


Celebration Committee 


8 


Route 128 Area Committee 


8 


Bemis Hall Advisory Committee 


9 


Bemis Hall Repair and Restoration Committee 


9 


Recycling Committee 


9 


Transfer Station Redesign Committee 


9 


Commission on Disabilities 


9 



17 



Land Bank Study Committee 


9 


Special Police 


10 


Emergency Assistance Fund Committee 


10 


Telecommunications Resource Committee 


10 


Asst. Town Clerks 


10 


Asst. Treasurer 


10 


Asst. Collector of Taxes 


11 


Deputy Collector of Taxes 


11 


Burial Agent 


11 


Inspector of Animals 


11 


Finance Committee 


11 


Personnel Board 


11 


Rep. Minuteman Reg. Vo-Tech 


11 


Task Force on Financial Planning Process 


12 


Capital Planning Committee 


12 


Elder Care & Housing Committee 


12 


Roadside Path Committee 


12 


Wildlife Advisory Committee 


12 


Scholarship Fund Committee 


13 


Property Tax Relief Committee 


13 



18 



TOWN CLERK 

Nancy J. Zuelke 

The Town Clerk is the official recorder of town events and activities, issues 
licenses and certificates and maintains the voting and street listings. Duties include 
recording the proceedings at Town Meetings and Elections, and notifying the Assessors 
and Selectmen of the appropriations which have been voted. 

ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 
March 24, 2001 

Pursuant to a Warrant duly served, the meeting was called to order in the Donaldson 
Auditorium on March 24, 2001 by the Moderator, Mr. John B. French at 9:45 a.m., and a 
quorum being present, (530 voters throughout the day) the following business was transacted: 

ARTICLE 2: (Proposed by Selectmen) 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That Rosamond Delori be elected Fence Viewer and James White be elected 

Measurer of Wood and Bark for the ensuing year. 



ARTICLE 3: Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the reports of the Town Officers, Committees, 
Trustees, as printed in the Town Report, be accepted. 



Commissioners and 



ARTICLE 4 Proposed by Selectmen 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the salaries of the elected officials of the Town for the fiscal year 
beginning July 1, 2001, and ending June 30, 2002, are fixed at the following 
amounts: 

Board of Selectmen (Chair) $200.00 

Board of Selectmen 1 00.00 

Town Clerk 500.00 

Treasurer and Collector 10.00 

Assessors, Chairman 200.00 

Assessors, other members, each 175.00 

Water Commissioners, each 75.00 

and that the Board of Assessors is authorized to employ one of its members to 
work on assessing duties at a salary not to exceed $5,200, for the said fiscal 
period. 

ARTICLE 5A Proposed by Finance Committee 

VOTED: (By majority standing vote) 

That the Town adopt as separate appropriations the recommendations listed in 
the report of the Finance Committee, printed on pages 23 through 32, 
inclusive, of the Financial Section and Warrant for the 2001 Annual Town 
Meeting, in the column entitled "With Override 2001 - 2002, "provided that said 
appropriations are contingent upon voter approval at the Town election of the 
Proposition 2 14 ballot question under Article 1 of the Warrant for the 2001 
Annual Town Meeting, and that all items be raised by taxation except to the 



19 



following extent and to the extent provided in any motion to be made under 
article 24 of the 2001 Warrant: 

Dept. 1290 Town Offices - Personal Services - $60,000.00 to be taken from 
Water Revenue, and $71,000.00 to be taken from the Air Force 
School Fund. 

Dept. 1710 Conservation Commission - Personal Services - $5,000.00 to be 
taken from Wetlands Protection Fees - Receipts Reserved for 
Appropriation. 

Dept. 3100 Education - Local School System - Personal Services - $60,000.00 
to be taken from Metco State Grant. 

Dept. 4910 Cemetery Department - Expense - $5,000.00 to be taken from the 
Sale of Cemetery Lots - Receipts Reserved for Appropriation and 
$700.00 to be taken from the Cemetery Perpetual Care Trust Fund 
Income - Expendable Trust. 

Dept. 6510 Conservation Land - Personal Services - $235.00 to be taken from 
Conservation - Receipts Reserved for Appropriation. 

Dept. 4510 Water Department - Personal Services - $212,368.00 to be taken 
from Water Revenue, Expense - $164,910.00 to be taken from 
Water Revenue. 

An amendment to reduce line item 1320 Reserve Fund to $330,000 was 
defeated by a majority voice vote. 

An amendment to reduce line item 1510 law Department to $100,000 was 
defeated by a majority voice vote. 

An amendment to reduce line item 1610 Town Clerk to $42,173 was defeated 
by a majority voice vote. 

An amendment to reduce line item3310 Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High to 
$2,059,320 was passed by a majority voice vote. 

An amendment to reduce line item 4240 Street Lighting to $160,000 was 
defeated by a majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 5B Proposed by Finance Committee 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

In the event that the Proposition 2 1 / 2 ballot question under Article 1 of the 
Warrant is not approved by the voters at the Town Election, that the Town 
adopt as separate appropriations the recommendations listed in the report of 
the Finance Committee, printed on pages 23 through 32, inclusive, of the 
Financial Section and Warrant for the 2001 Annual Town Meeting, in the 
column entitled "Without Override 2001 - 2002," and that all items be raised 
by taxation except to the following extent and to the extent provided in any 
motion to be made under article 24 of the 2001 Warrant: 



20 



Dept. 1290 Town Offices - Personal Services - $60,000.00 to be taken from 
Water Revenue, and $71,000.00 to be taken from the Air Force 
School Fund. 

Dept. 1710 Conservation Commission - Personal Services - $5,000.00 to be 
taken from Wetlands Protection Fees - Receipts Reserved for 
Appropriation. 

Dept. 3100 Education - Local School System - Personal Services - $60,000.00 
to be taken from Metco State Grant. 

Dept. 4910 Cemetery Department - Expense - $5,000.00 to be taken from the 
Sale of Cemetery Lots - Receipts Reserved for Appropriation and 
$700.00 to be taken from the Cemetery Perpetual Care Trust Fund 
Income - Expendable Trust. 

Dept. 6510 Conservation Land - Personal Services - $235.00 to be taken from 
Conservation - Receipts Reserved for Appropriation. 

Dept. 4510 Water Department - Personal Services - $212,368.00 to be taken 
from Water Revenue, Expense - $164,910.00 to be taken from 
Water Revenue. 

An amendment to increase line item 2110 Police Department by $6,000 was 
defeated by a majority voice vote. 

The total for General Purposes for the fiscal year beginning July 1, 2001 through June 30, 
2002, (with the passage of Proposition 2 7 2 ) is shown as $19,340,871. After the application of 
the special funds as listed above, the amount to be raised is $18,761,658. 

ARTICLE 6 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously on the Consent Calendar 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $14,000.00 for the 
purchase by the Public Works Department of a new solid waste compactor to 
be installed at the Transfer Station and other related costs. 

ARTICLE 7 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (By majority voice vote) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $111,700.00 for the 
purchase of new computer equipment for Town departments including 
hardware, software, installation, training, maintenance and other related costs. 



ARTICLE 8 
DEFEATED: 



ARTICLE 9 



Proposed by Conservation Commission 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $5,000.00 for 

demolition of the wash house, located on the Flint's Field Conservation Land, 

Lexington Road (Assessors' Map 52, Parcel 1) and the preservation of its 

foundation and chimney, the restoration of the surrounding site and other 

related costs. 

Proposed by Conservation Commission 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $25,000.00 to be used 

for the restoration of the Muster Barn located at the Muster Field Conservation 

Land, Sandy Pond Road (Assessors' Map 54 Parcel 15) and any related costs. 



21 



A motion to postpone this article indefinitely was passed by a majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 10 Proposed by School Committee 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to appropriate the sum of $45,000.00, for the rehabilitation 
of classrooms at the Smith/Brooks Schools and any related costs. 

ARTICLE 1 1 Proposed by School Committee 

VOTED: (By majority voice vote) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $50,000.00 for the 
purchase of replacement computers for Lincoln Schools including hardware, 
software, site licenses, installation fees and any related costs. 

ARTICLE 12 Proposed by School Committee 

VOTED: (By majority voice vote) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $55,000.00 for 
renovations, lighting, and other upgrades to Pod B located in the Hartwell 
School Complex and any related costs. 

ARTICLE 1 3 Proposed by School Committee 

VOTED: (Unanimously on the Consent Calendar) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $5,000.00 for 
engineering design work for installing a new air conditioning system for the 
head-end room located in the Lincoln School Library for the local area network 
that supports the Lincoln School Campus and other related costs. 

ARTICLE 14 Proposed by School Committee 

VOTED: (Unanimously on Consent Calendar) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $15,000.00, for new 
lighting in front of the Brooks Building and other related costs. 

ARTICLE 1 5 Proposed by Library Trustees 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate three separate sums for 
renovations, repairs and related costs to the Lincoln Library, as follows: (1) the 
sum of $50,000.00, for masonry repairs to the east gable, (2) the sum of 
$20,000.00, for roof, gutter and flashing repairs and (3) the sum of $80,000.00, 
for repairs to the clock tower of the Lincoln Library. 



ARTICLE 16 
VOTED: 



ARTICLE 17 
VOTED: 



Proposed by Selectmen 

(Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $10,000.00 for 

improvements to the Town-owned commuter parking lots located in South 

Lincoln and any related costs. 

Proposed by School Committee 

(Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $535,905.00, distinct 

from that authorized under Article 5 of the Warrant for the 2001 Annual Town 

Meeting, to provide educational program enhancement consistent with the 

intent of the State Education Reform Act, as determined by the School 

Committee. 



ARTICLE 18 Proposed by School committee 



22 



VOTED: (By majority voice vote) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $535,905.00, distinct 
from that authorized under Article 5 of the Warrant for the 2001 Annual Town 
Meeting, to provide educational program enhancement consistent with the 
intent of the State Education Reform Act, as determined by the School 
Committee. 

An amendment to reduce the amount to $30,000 was defeated. 

ARTICLE 19 Proposed by Finance Committee 

VOTED: (By majority voice vote) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $60,000.00 for the 
expenses incurred by the Lincoln School Building Committee to prepare a 
study of the need and costs associated with new classroom construction at the 
Lincoln School Campus. 

ARTICLE 20 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously on the Consent Calendar) 

That the Town vote to appropriate the sum of $139,765.76 under G.L. 

Chapter 90, pursuant to Chapter 53 (B) of the Acts of 1999 and Chapter 150 of 

the Acts of 2000 to be used for the construction, reconstruction and/or 

maintenance and repair of road and bridges. 

ARTICLE 21 Proposed by Selectmen 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $100,000.00 for the 

repair and maintenance of Town roads. 

An amendment to add the words "provided that in no case will any road be widened" was 
defeated. 

ARTICLE 22 Proposed by Selectmen. 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $40,000.00 for the 

repair and maintenance of Town owned buildings. 

ARTICLE 23 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $25,000.00 to prepare 
design and engineering plans to bring Bemis Hall into compliance with 
applicable building and handicapped accessibility codes. 

ARTICLE 24 Proposed by Finance Committee 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the sum of $1,462,008.57 be taken from Free Cash to reduce the total 

amount to be raised by taxation under Article 5. 

At 5:05 p.m. it was moved, seconded and voted by majority voice vote to adjourn the Meeting to 
Tuesday, March 27, 2001 at 7:30 p.m. 



23 



ANNUAL TOWN ELECTION 
March 26, 2001 

In accordance with Article 1 of the Warrant for the Annual Town Meeting, the polls were 
opened at 7:30 a.m. by Town Clerk, Nancy J. Zuelke. The following wardens assisted Mrs. 
Zuelke throughout the day: Thomas Coan, Peggy Elliott, Marshall Sandock, Jacqueline 
Snelling and Laurence Zuelke. The polls were declared closed at 8:00 p.m. The total number 
of votes cast was 1384 out of 3566 registered voters. Results were as follows: 



Office 



Candidate 



Total 



Town Clerk (1 yr) 



Board of Selectmen (3 yrs) 



Town Treasurer (1 yr) 



Board of Assessors (3 yrs) 



Collector of Taxes (3 yrs) 



School Committee (2) (3 yrs) 



Nancy J. Zuelke 

Scattering 

Blanks 



1219 
2 
163 





1384 


Kenneth E. Bassett 


575 


Despena (Penny) F. Billings 

Scattering 

Blanks 


748 

9 

52 




1384 


Roy M. Raja 

Scattering 

Blanks 


1072 

6 

306 




1384 


Paul E. Marsh 


1043 


Scattering 
Blanks 


5 
336 




1384 


Roy M. Raja 

Scattering 

Blanks 


1045 

4 

335 




1384 


Susan H. Hollingsworth 
Mark Masterson 


1028 
819 


Scattering 
Blanks 


8 
913 



2768 



Water Commissioner (3 yrs) 



Andrew F. Hall, 

Scattering 

Blanks 



1019 

4 

361 

1384 



Office 



Candidate 



Total 



Board of Health (3 yrs) 



Arnold Weinberg 



1011 



24 





Scattering 
Blanks 


Cemetery Commissioner (3 yrs) 


Martha DeNormandie 

Scattering 

Blanks 


Planning Board (5 yrs) 


David P. Ries 
Patrick Murphy 
Blanks 


Commissioner of Trust Funds 


Carol B. Caswell 


(3 yrs) 


Scattering 
Blanks 


Trustee Bemis Fund (3 yrs) 


Christina Rago Brown 

Scattering 

Blanks 


Trustee Lincoln Library (3 yrs) 


Alexander (Jack) Pugh 

Scattering 

Blanks 


Trustee DeCordova & Dana 
Museum (4 yrs) 


Stacy Osur 

Scattering 

Blanks 


Housing Commission (3 yrs) 


Mary G. Troy 

Scattering 

Blanks 


Recreation committee (3 yrs) 


Susan B. Collins 

Scattering 

Blanks 



3 

370 

1384 

1098 

1 

285 

1384 

722 

364 

298 

1384 

1022 

3 

359 

1384 

1004 

1 

379 

1384 

1022 

3 

359 

1384 

933 
8 

443 
1384 

969 
2 

413 
1384 

1013 

3 

368 

1384 



Office 



Candidate 



Total 



Lincoln-Sudbury Regional 
School District (2) (3 yrs) 



John J. Ryan, Jr. 
Eileen Glovsky 
Scattering 



825 
789 

1 



25 



Blanks 1153 

2768 

Question 1 Shall the Town of Lincoln be allowed to assess an additional $300,000 in real 

estate and personal property taxes for the purpose of funding the Town's 
operating expenses for the fiscal year beginning July first, two thousand and 
one? 

Yes 760 

No 582 

Blanks 42 

1384 



26 



ADJOURNED TOWN MEETING 
March 27, 2001 

On Tuesday, March 27, 2001 the adjourned session of the March 24, 2001 Annual Town 
Meeting was called to order at 7:37 by the Moderator, Mr. John B. French and a quorum being 
present (195 voters throughout the night), the following business was transacted: 

ARTICLE 25 Proposed by Planning Board 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to pass over this article. 

ARTICLE 26 Proposed by Planning Board 
VOTED: (1 1 5 in favor, 26 opposed) 

That the Town vote to amend Sections 9 and 10 of its Zoning By-law in the 

following respects: 
I. Amend Section 9 of its Zoning By-law, B-1 Retail Business District , by 

undertaking the following modifications and amendments to such section: 

A. by deleting Section 9.1(d), relating to restaurants, in its entirety and 
renumbering existing subsections (e) through (i) as (d) through (h) 
respectively. 

B. by adding a new Section 9.2, to read as follows: 

"9.2 Uses Permitted Subject to a Special Permit from the Planning Board : 

(a) Restaurant, cafeteria, lunchroom or other eating establishment whose 
principal business is the sale of prepared foods or beverages and 
whose principal method of operation consists of either (1) service by a 
restaurant employee to a table or counter where the food or beverage 
is consumed, or (2) a cafeteria-type operation where foods and 
beverages are consumed within the restaurant building, provided that: 

(i) the Planning Board grants a special permit in accordance with the 
provisions of section 21. In granting, denying, renewing or 
revoking any such special permit, the Planning Board shall 
consider at least the following factors: 

(A) the existence of safe vehicle access to and from local ways 
from the site; 

(B) the existence of safe pedestrian access to and from such site; 

(C) the adequacy of provisions to reduce or eliminate undesirable 
visual, noise or similar impacts upon adjoining properties and 
the public; 

(D) where more than 20% of the proposed gross sales of any 
restaurant are projected to be from carry-out or take-out sales, 
the adequacy of provisions to ameliorate and minimize any 
adverse impacts associated with increased vehicle and 
pedestrian traffic and the increased number of customers 
associated with such carry-out business; 



27 



(E) the adequacy of provisions for controlling and cleaning up on- 
site and off-site litter and debris, including whether use will be 
made of recycled paper and containers in order to minimize 
such litter and debris; and to offset partially the impact of use 
of these products. 

(F) the existence of water and waste management plans for the 
premises which will minimize any adverse impact on natural 
and community resources; 

(G) the adequacy of proper controls for containment of exhaust 
fumes or other emissions from the premises; and 

(H) whether in all other respects the proposed project will be in 
harmony with the general purpose and intent of this by-law and 
not detrimental to the neighborhood or the Town. 

Drive-in, drive-through, fast food or similar restaurants are expressly prohibited. 
A drive-in, drive-through, fast food or similar restaurant is defined as any 
establishment whose principal business is the sale of food or beverages in a 
ready-to-consume state, for consumption within the building or off-premises, 
and whose principal method of operation includes (1) sale of food and 
beverages in paper, plastic or other disposable containers, or (2) service of 
food and beverages directly to a customer in a motor vehicle. 

Any special permit granted hereunder may contain such conditions, restrictions 
or requirements as the Planning Board deems appropriate to accomplish the 
purposes and intent of this Zoning By-law and to assure that the restaurant use 
will satisfy the criteria listed above. In connection with the application for a 
special permit for any restaurant use, the applicant shall also submit a site plan 
prepared in accordance with Section 17 below, and no building permit for a 
restaurant shall be issued unless a site plan has been so submitted and 
approved by the Planning Board in accordance with the provisions of said 
Section 17." 

C. by renumbering existing Section 9.2, entitled "Development Regulations for 
the B-1 District ", as Section 9.3, and by renumbering subsections 9.2.1 
through 9.2.4 thereunder as subsections 9.3.1 through 9.3.4, respectively. 

Amend Section 10 of its Zoning By-law, B-2 Service Business District , by 
undertaking the following modifications and amendments to such section: 

A. by amending the phrase "uses listed below (a--i)" in section 10.1 so that 
such phrase will read "uses listed below (a-h)". 

B. by deleting Section 10.2(i), relating to restaurants, in its entirety. 

C. by adding a new Section 10.3, to read as follows: 

"10.3 Uses Permitted Subject to a special permit from the Planning Board : 



28 



(a) Restaurant, cafeteria, lunchroom or other eating establishment 
whose principal business is the sale of prepared foods or 
beverages and whose principal method of operation consists of 
either (1) service by a restaurant employee to a table or counter 
where the food or beverage is consumed, or (2) a cafeteria-type 
operation where foods and beverages are consumed within the 
restaurant building, provided that: 

(i) the Planning Board grants a special permit in accordance with 
the provisions of section 21. In granting, denying, renewing or 
revoking any such special permit, the Planning Board shall 
consider at least the following factors: 

(A) the existence of safe vehicle access to and from local 
ways from the site; 

(B) the existence of safe pedestrian access to and from such 
site; 

(C) the adequacy of provisions to reduce or eliminate 
undesirable visual, noise or similar impacts upon adjoining 
properties and the public; 

(D) where more than 20% of the proposed gross sales of any 
restaurant are projected to be from carry-out or take-out 
sales, the adequacy of provisions to ameliorate and 
minimize any adverse impacts associated with increased 
vehicle and pedestrian traffic and the increased number of 
customers associated with such carry-out business; 

(E) the adequacy of provisions for controlling and cleaning up 
on-site and off-site litter and debris, including whether use 
will be made of recycled paper and containers in order to 
minimize such litter and debris; and to offset partially the 
impact of use of these products. 

(F) the existence of water and waste management plans for 
the premises which will minimize any adverse impact on 
natural and community resources; 

(G) the adequacy of proper controls for containment of 
exhaust fumes or other emissions from the premises; and 

(H) whether in all other respects the proposed project will be in 
harmony with the general purpose and intent of this by-law 
and not detrimental to the neighborhood or the Town. 

Drive-in, drive-through, fast food or similar restaurants are expressly prohibited. 
A drive-in, drive-through, fast food or similar restaurant is defined as any 
establishment whose principal business is the sale of food or beverages in a 
ready-to-consume state, for consumption within the building or off-premises, 
and whose principal method of operation includes (1) sale of food and 



29 



beverages in paper, plastic or other disposable containers, or (2) service of 
food and beverages directly to a customer in a motor vehicle. 

Any special permit granted hereunder may contain such conditions, restrictions 
or requirements as the Planning Board deems appropriate to accomplish the 
purposes and intent of this Zoning By-law and to assure that the restaurant use 
will satisfy the criteria listed above. In connection with the application for a 
special permit for any restaurant use, the applicant shall also submit a site plan 
prepared in accordance with Section 17 below, and no building permit for a 
restaurant shall be issued unless a site plan has been so submitted and 
approved by the Planning Board in accordance with the provisions of said 
Section 17." 

D. by renumbering existing Section 10.3, entitled " Development Regulations 
for the B-2 District ", as Section 10.4, and by renumbering 
subsections 10.3.1 and 10.3.2 thereunder as subsections 10.4.1 
and 10.4.2, respectively. 

E. by renumbering existing Section 10.4, entitled " Permits for Uses in the B-2 
District ", as Section 10.5, and by renumbering subsections 10.4.1 through 
10.4.3 thereunder as subsections 10.5.1 through 10.5.3, respectively. 

ARTICLE 27 Proposed by Planning Board 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to amend Section 12.6.6 (f) Conditions of its Zoning By- 
law, relating to Wireless Communications Facilities, so as to read as follows: 

12.6.6 CONDITIONS 

(f) The facility shall minimize, to the extent feasible, adverse visual effects. 
The Planning Board may impose reasonable conditions to ensure this result, 
including painting, lighting standards, landscaping, screening and antenna 
location. If an aeronautical study has determined that the facility will require 
marking and/or lighting in accordance with the most recent revision of FAA 
Advisory Circular 70/7460-1, then lighting shall be in accordance with Chapter 
4 paragraphs 42 b of the AC. The light units must meet specified intensities, 
beam patterns, color and flash rates as specified in the most recent revision of 
FAA Advisory Circular 150/5345-43, which restricts the stray light intensity 
measured at 10 degrees below horizontal. The facility shall be painted with 
camouflage or light grey paint to match the surrounding landscape, as the 
Planning Board may determine. [New language italicized.] 



ARTICLE 28 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (1 1 5 in favor, 9 opposed) 

That the Town vote to transfer the custody, management and control of the 
dwelling structure known as the Codman Farm House and the land 
immediately adjacent to such dwelling structure from the Lincoln Housing 
Commission, which has previously exercised custody, management and 
control of such property for elderly housing and housing for employees of the 



30 



ARTICLE 29 



ARTICLE 30 
VOTED: 



adjoining Codman Farm, to the Board of Selectmen, to be held under the 
jurisdiction of such Board for general municipal purposes, including without 
limitation the continued use of the premises for housing for Codman Farm 
employees. 

Proposed by Elder Care and Housing Committee 

That the Town receive a report from the Elder Care and Housing Committee. 

Proposed by Water Commissioners 
(Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to appropriate the additional sum of $302,000 for the 
purpose of financing the construction of the filtration plant at Flint's Pond, 
including without limitation all costs thereof as defined in Section 1 of 
Chapter 29C of the General Laws, as amended, in order to supplement the 
sum of $3,300,000 previously appropriated for said purpose under Article 10 of 
the Warrant for the 2000 Annual Town Meeting (the "Original Appropriation"), 
said additional appropriation to be upon the same terms and conditions as the 
Original Appropriation, namely: that to meet such additional appropriation, the 
Treasurer, with the approval of the Selectmen, is authorized to borrow such 
appropriated sum of $302,000 and to issue bonds or notes therefor under 
Chapter 44 of the General Laws and/or Chapter 29C of the General Laws, as 
amended; that such bonds or notes shall be general obligations of the Town 
unless the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, determines 
that they should be issued as limited obligations and may secured by local 
system revenues, as defined in Section 1 of Chapter 29C, as amended, it 
being the intent of the Town, however, in either such case, that the entire 
principal of and interest on such bonds or notes shall be paid from water rates 
and/or surplus; that the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, 
is authorized to borrow all or a portion of such amount from the Massachusetts 
Water Pollution Abatement Trust established pursuant to Chapter 29C, as 
amended, and in connection therewith to enter into a loan agreement and/or 
security agreement with the Trust and otherwise to contract with the Trust and 
the Department of Environmental Protection with respect to such loan and for 
any federal or state aid available for the project or for the financing thereof; that 
the Board of Selectmen, Board of Water Commissioners or other appropriate 
body or officials authorized to enter into a project regulatory agreement with the 
Department of Environmental Protection, expend all funds available for the 
project and take any other action necessary to carry out the project; provided, 
however, that no borrowing shall be incurred under this vote until the Board of 
Selectmen determines (which determination shall be conclusive) that the Town 
has received a loan commitment from the Trust relating to the eligible costs of 
the project or portion of the project to be financed by such borrowing. 
Proposed by Collector of Taxes 
(Unanimously as amended) 
That the Town hereby accepts the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws, 
Chapter 40, Section 57; and votes to amend Article XI, Miscellaneous, of its 
General By-laws by adding thereto the following new Section 16: 

Section 16 Denial, Revocation or Suspension of Certain Licenses and Permits for 
Nonpayment of Taxes, Fees or Charges 

(a) The Town Collector shall, on an annual basis, furnish to each department, 
board or commission ("licensing authority") that issues licenses or permits, 



ARTICLE 31 
VOTED: 



31 



including renewals and transfers, a list of any person, corporation, or 
business enterprise that has neglected or refused to pay any local taxes, 
fees, assessments, betterments, or other municipal charges including 
amounts assessed under the provisions of Chapter 40, Section 21 D of the 
Massachusetts General Laws for not less than a twelve-month period, and 
has not filed in good faith a pending application for an abatement of such 
tax or a pending petition before the Appellate Tax Board. 

(b) The licensing authority may deny, revoke or suspend any license or permit, 
including renewals and transfers of any party whose name appears on said 
list furnished to the licensing authority from the Town Collector or with 
respect to any activity, event or other matter which is the subject of such 
license or permit and which activity, event or matter is carried out or 
exercised or is to be carried out or exercised on or about real estate owned 
by any party whose name appears on said list furnished to the licensing 
authority from the Town Collector; provided, however, that written notice is 
given to the party and the Town Collector, as required by applicable 
provisions of law, and the party is given a hearing, to be held not earlier 
than fourteen days after said notice. Said list shall be prima facie evidence 
for denial, revocation or suspension of said license or permit to any party. 
The Town Collector shall have the right to intervene in any hearing 
conducted with respect to such license denial, revocation or suspension. 
Any findings made by the licensing authority with respect to such license 
denial, revocation or suspension shall be made only for the purposes of 
such proceeding and shall not be relevant to or introduced in any other 
proceeding at law, except for any appeal from such license denial, 
revocation or suspension. Any license or permit denied, suspended or 
revoked under this section shall not be reissued or renewed until the 
licensing authority receives a certificate issued by the Town Collector that 
the party is in good standing with respect to any and all local taxes, fees, 
assessments, betterments or other municipal charges payable to the Town 
as of the date of issuance of said certificate. 

(c) Any party shall be given an opportunity to enter into a payment agreement, 
thereby allowing the licensing authority to issue a certificate indicating said 
limitations to the license or permit and the validity of said license shall be 
conditioned upon the satisfactory compliance with said agreement. Failure 
to comply with said agreement shall be grounds for the suspension or 
revocation of said license or permit; provided, however, that the holder be 
given notice and a hearing as required by applicable provisions of law. 

(d) The Board of Selectmen may waive such denial, suspension or revocation 
if it finds there is no direct or indirect business interest by the property 
owner, its officers or stockholders, if any, or members of his immediate 
family, as defined by Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 286A, Section 
1 , in the business or activity conducted in or on said property. 

(e) This by-law shall not apply to the following licenses and permits: open 
burning permits; bicycle permits; sales of articles for charitable purposes; 
children work permits; clubs or associations dispensing food or beverage 
licenses; dog licenses; fishing, hunting and trapping licenses; marriage 
licenses; and theatrical events and public exhibition permits. 



32 



ARTICLE 32 Proposed by Historic District Commission 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to amend its Historic District by expanding the boundaries 
thereof to include the following additional parcels, each containing a dwelling 
and located in the Lincoln Center area: 

Approximate 
Assessor's Map Parcel No. Location/Street Acreage 

Address 



53-06-0 
53-10-0 



5 Sandy Pond Road 
8 Bedford Road 



7.35 Acres 
.92 Acres 



so that the aforesaid parcels shall be included within the District for all 
purposes under the Town's Historic District By-law adopted by vote of the 
Town on March 28, 1981; and the Historic District Commission is further 
authorized to file with the Lincoln Town Clerk and the Massachusetts Historic 
Commission and to record in the Middlesex South Registry of Deeds a revised 
map or maps of the Historic District depicting the boundaries of such district as 
so amended. 

ARTICLE 33 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to discontinue, to the extent of its interest therein, (i) that 
portion of Virginia Road which lies between its intersection with Bedford Lane 
(Hartwell Tavern) at the eastern end and running westerly to the west end of 
Virginia Road as it meets Old Bedford Road, being a distance of approximately 
2,000 feet, and (ii) that portion of Old Bedford Road which lies between its 
intersection with Virginia Road on the northern end and State Route 2A on the 
southern end, being a distance of approximately 1,800 feet; and to authorize 
the Board of Selectmen to undertake such conveyance or releases by the 
Town as may be necessary to transfer, without monetary consideration, all of 
the Town's rights which may exist in and to the discontinued ways described 
above to the United States of America, or the appropriate department thereof, 
for the use of the Minuteman National Historical Park, provided that all such 
actions shall be effective only upon certification by a majority of the Board of 
Selectmen that (1) satisfactory easements or rights for access to public utilities 
and public safety vehicle access have been provided to the Town, (2) the Town 
has effectively been released from all obligations of maintenance of such ways 
following the discontinuance, and (3) such other conditions relating to the 
aforesaid discontinuance as the Selectmen may deem appropriate have been 
satisfied. 

ARTICLE 33 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to discontinue, to the extent of its interest therein, (i) that 
portion of Virginia Road which lies between its intersection with Bedford Lane 
(Hartwell Tavern) at the eastern end and running westerly to the west end of 
Virginia Road as it meets Old Bedford Road, being a distance of approximately 
2,000 feet, and (ii) that portion of Old Bedford Road which lies between its 
intersection with Virginia Road on the northern end and State Route 2A on the 
southern end, being a distance of approximately 1,800 feet; and to authorize 
the Board of Selectmen to undertake such conveyance or releases by the 
Town as may be necessary to transfer, without monetary consideration, all of 



33 



the Town's rights which may exist in and to the discontinued ways described 
above to the United States of America, or the appropriate department thereof, 
for the use of the Minuteman National Historical Park, provided that all such 
actions shall be effective only upon certification by a majority of the Board of 
Selectmen that (1) satisfactory easements or rights for access to public utilities 
and public safety vehicle access have been provided to the Town, (2) the Town 
has effectively been released from all obligations of maintenance of such ways 
following the discontinuance, and (3) such other conditions relating to the 
aforesaid discontinuance as the Selectmen may deem appropriate have been 
satisfied. 

ARTICLE 34 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to amend Section 3 of Article VI, Contracts by Town 
Officers , of its General By-laws by restating such provision in its entirety to read 
as follows: 



ARTICLE 35 

voted: 



"Section 3. No contract involving an obligation of the Town in excess of the 
dollar amount above which all contracts are required to be in writing pursuant 
to Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 30B (as amended from time to time), 
shall be binding upon the Town unless such contract is in writing and is signed 
by the officer or a majority of the committee duly authorized or having control of 
the appropriation against which such obligation is incurred; and such officer or 
committee shall make and retain a record of every such contract." [New 
language italicized.] 

Proposed by School Committee. 

(Unanimously on the Consent Calendar) 

That the Town vote to rescind the appropriation of $62,500.00 previously 

authorized by the vote taken under Article 37 of the 2000 Annual Town 

Meeting for the replacement of a rolling partition in the Brooks Fieldhouse at 

the elementary school complex, including costs of design, engineering and any 

other related costs. 



ARTICLE 36 Proposed by School Committee 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to authorize the Lincoln School Committee to establish a 
revolving fund account in accordance with Chapter 44, Section 53E- 1 /2 of the 
Massachusetts General Laws, in order to place in such account the revenues 
raised through the collection of school bus transportation fees, which funds 
shall be expended under the authority of the School Committee without further 
appropriation up to a maximum of $100,000.00 for the upcoming fiscal year for 
the purpose of defraying the costs of providing such school bus transportation. 

ARTICLE 37 Proposed by School Committee 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to authorize the Lincoln School Committee to establish a 
revolving fund account in accordance with Chapter 44, Section 53E-7 2 of the 
Massachusetts General Laws, in order to place in such account the revenues 
raised through the collection of Lincoln Pre-School user fees, which funds 
shall be expended under the authority of the School Committee without further 
appropriation up to a maximum of $70,000.00 for the upcoming fiscal year for 
the purpose of defraying the costs of providing such Pre-School services. 



34 



The Disabilities Commission presented the first award of recognition to Julie Summers of 
Noah's Farm for creating a place for persons with disabilities to work with animals. 

Honor was given to several officers who were retiring as follows: 

Tom Black from the Finance Committee 
Rosamond Delori from the Board of Selectmen 
Patti Salem from the School Committee 
Stephen Johnson from the School Committee 
Penny Billings from the Board of Appeals 
Jim White from the Planning Board 

There being no further business to come before the meeting, it was moved, seconded and 
unanimously voted to dissolve the Meeting at 10:15 p.m. 



35 



SPECIAL TOWN MEETING 
June 28, 2001 

Pursuant to a Warrant duly served, the Special Town Meeting was called to order in the 
Donaldson Auditorium on June 28, 2001 by the Moderator, Mr. John B. French, at 7:35 p.m., 
and a quorum being present, (296 voters) the following business was transacted: 

FY 02 Special Town Meeting 

ARTICLE 1 Proposed by Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School 

VOTED: (By majority voice vote) 

That the Town vote to reduce, by a total sum of $ 473,000, the funding 
appropriated for the fiscal year 2002 operating expenses of the Lincoln School 
Department at the March 24, 2001 Annual Town Meeting; of which $197,746 
will be reflected in a reduction of monies voted under Article 17 and $275,254 
will be reflected in a reduction of monies voted under Article 5 of the above 
meeting. 

ARTICLE 2 Proposed by Finance Committee 

VOTED: (By majority voice vote) 

That the Town vote to rescind the vote taken under Article 24 of the March 24, 
2001 Annual Town Meeting transferring $1,462,008.57 from free cash, and 
instead, that the Town vote to transfer the sum of $989,008.57 from free cash 
to reduce the total amount to be raised by taxation. 

There being no further business to come before the Meeting, it was moved, seconded, and 
unanimously voted to dissolve the Meeting at 8:50 p.m. 

FY 01 Special Town Meeting 

Pursuant to a Warrant duly served, the Special Town Meeting was called to order in the 
Donaldson Auditorium on June 28, 2001 by the Moderator, Mr. John B. French, at 8:57 p.m., 
and a quorum being present, (296 voters) the following business was transacted: 

ARTICLE 1 Proposed by Finance Committee 

VOTED: (By majority voice vote) 

That the Town vote to transfer the sum of $473,000 from free cash to 
supplement funds previously appropriated to the Lincoln School Department for 
its FY 01 operating expenses. 

There being no further business to come before the Meeting, it was moved, seconded, and 
unanimously voted to dissolve the Meeting at 8:59 p.m. 



36 



SPECIAL TOWN MEETING 
November 3, 2001 

Pursuant to a Warrant duly served, the Special Town Meeting was called to order in the 
Donaldson Auditorium on November 3, 2001 by the Moderator, Mr. John B. French, at 9:55 
a.m. and a quorum being present, (756 voter) the following business was transacted: 

The Moderator called for a moment of silence to pay tribute to Henry Morgan who passed 
away the day before. Henry had been an active town official serving on most town boards at 
some time during his lifetime. 

ARTICLE 2 Proposed by the School Committee 

VOTED: (By majority voice vote) 

That the Town vote to amend the appropriation under Article 10 of the March 
24, 2001 Annual Town Meeting, for the rehabilitation of classrooms at the 
Smith/Brooks Schools, reducing said appropriation from $45,000 to $10,000 

ARTICLE 3 Proposed by the School Committee 

VOTED: (By majority voice vote) 

That the Town vote to appropriate the sum of $169,612.92 as a fiscal 
year 2002 supplemental appropriation to the Lincoln School 
Department for its operating expenses, and to provide such 
supplemental appropriation by transferring the following funds 
previously appropriated at prior Town Meetings for various School 
Department purposes and remaining unexpended and available: 



ARTICLE 4 
VOTED: 



$81 5.25 under article 8 of the Warrant for thel 997 Annual Town Meeting; 

$661.20 under article 48 and $806.52 under article 49 of the Warrant for the 

1998 Annual Town Meeting; 

$11,316.75 under article 19 and $5,759.08 under article 20 of the Warrant for 

the 1999 Annual Town Meeting; 

$53.74 under article 34, $774.07 under article 35, and $354.25 under article 36, 

and $44,072.09 under article 38 of Warrant for the 2000 Annual Town Meeting; 

$55,000 under article 12 and $15,000 under article 14 of the Warrant for the 

2001 Annual Town Meeting; 

$35,000 under article 10 of the Warrant for the 2001 Annual Town Meeting 

Proposed by the School Committee 
(By majority voice vote) 

That the Town vote to raise and appropriate the amount of $283,000 as a fiscal 
year 2002 supplemental appropriation to the Lincoln School Department for its 
operating expenses, provided that any unexpended amount of projected out of 
district costs up to $68,000 shall be turned back to the town, and provided that 
such appropriation shall be contingent upon voter approval of a Proposition 2 34 
general override question under General Laws Chapter 59, section 21 C (g) 
regarding the amount so appropriated. 



ARTICLE 5 Proposed by the Water Commissioners 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 



37 



That the Town vote to appropriate the additional sum of $531,500 for the 
purpose of financing the construction of the filtration plant at Flint's Pond, 
including without limitation all costs thereof as defined in Section 1 of 
Chapter 29C of the General Laws, as amended, in order to supplement the 
sum of $3,300,000 previously appropriated for said purpose under Article 10 of 
the Warrant for the 2000 Annual Town Meeting (the "Original Appropriation") 
and the sum of $302,000 previously appropriated for said purpose under Article 
30 of the Warrant for the 2001 Annual Town Meeting (the "Second 
Appropriation"), and that the additional sum voted under this appropriation be 
subject to the same terms and conditions as the Original Appropriation and the 
Second Appropriation, namely: that to meet such additional appropriation, the 
Treasurer, with the approval of the Selectmen, is authorized to borrow the 
additional sum of $531,500 and to issue bonds or notes therefore under 
Chapter 44 of the General Laws and/or Chapter 29C of the General Laws, as 
amended; that such bonds or notes shall be general obligations of the Town 
unless the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, determines 
that they should be issued as limited obligations and may be secured by local 
system revenues, as defined in Section 1 of Chapter 29C, as amended, it 
being the intent of the Town, however, in either such case, that the entire 
principal of and interest on such bonds or notes shall be paid from water rates 
and/or surplus; that the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, 
is authorized to borrow all or a portion of such amount from the Massachusetts 
Water Pollution Abatement Trust established pursuant to Chapter 29C, as 
amended, and in connection therewith to enter into a loan agreement and/or 
security agreement with the Trust and otherwise to contract with the Trust and 
the Department of Environmental Protection with respect to such loan and for 
any federal or state aid available for the project or for the financing thereof; and 
that the Board of Selectmen, Board of Water Commissioners or other 
appropriate body or officials is authorized to enter into a project regulatory 
agreement with the Department of Environmental Protection, expend all funds 
available for the project and take any other action necessary to carry out the 
project; provided, however, that no borrowing shall be incurred under this vote 
until the Board of Selectmen determines (which determination shall be 
conclusive) that the Town has received a loan commitment from the Trust 
relating to the eligible costs of the project or portion of the project to be 
financed by such borrowing. 

Article 6 Proposed by the Water Commissioners 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to appropriate from water surplus the sum of $60,000 to 
retain the services of a Clerk of Works to assist the Water Commissioners in 
the oversight and administration of matters related to the construction of the 
filtration plant at Flint's Pond. 

Article 7 Proposed by Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School 

VOTED: (By majority voice vote) 

That the Town approve the amount of the $3,900,000 debt authorized by the 
Lincoln-Sudbury Regional School District School Committee on October 9, 
2001, supplementing $70,000,000 of debt previously authorized by the Lincoln- 
Sudbury Regional School District for the purpose of financing costs of planning, 
constructing and equipping a new District High School, which may incorporate 
a portion of the existing District High School, including the financing of all other 
costs incidental and related thereto, provided that the foregoing approval shall 



38 



be contingent upon passage of a Proposition 2 1 / 2 debt exclusion question 
under General Laws Chapter 59, section 21 C (k) regarding the debt so 
authorized. 

There being no further business to come before the Meeting, it was moved, seconded, and 
unanimously voted to dissolve the Meeting at 12:45 p.m. 

SPECIAL TOWN ELECTION 
NOVEMBER 5, 2001 

In accordance with Article 1 of the Warrant for the Special Town Meeting, the polls were 
opened at 7:30 a.m. by the Town Clerk, Nancy J. Zuelke. The following wardens assisted Mrs. 
Zuelke throughout the day: Thomas Coan, Peggy Elliott, Marshall Sandock, Jacqueline Snelling 
and Laurence Zuelke. The polls were declared closed at 8:00 p.m. The total number of votes 
cast were 1521 out of 3566 registered voters. Results were as follows: 

Question 1 Shall the Town of Lincoln be allowed to assess an additional $283,000 in real 

estate and personal property taxes for the purpose of funding the operating 
expenses of the Lincoln School Department (K-8), for the fiscal year beginning 
July first, two thousand and one? 

Yes 965 

No 548 

Blanks 8 

1521 



Question 2: Shall the Town of Lincoln be allowed to exempt from the provisions of 
proposition two and one-half, so-called, the amounts required to pay for its 
apportioned share of the bond issued by the Lincoln-Sudbury Regional School 
District in order to finance additional costs of constructing and equipping a new 
District High School, which may incorporate a portion of the existing District 
High School, including the financing of all other costs incidental and related 
thereto? 

Yes 1202 

No 301 

Blanks 18 

1521 



39 



FINANCE 

TREASURER'S REPORT 

ROY M. RAJA, TOWN TREASURER 

CASH BALANCES AS OF JUNE 30, 2001 



General Town Funds 


Cash on Deposit 




Fleet Bank 






Vendor / Payroll checking 


171,526.51 




Depository 


2,251,197.94 




Hanscom Operating Fund 


6,646.24 




Recreation Revolving Fund 


111,470.13 




School Lunch Revolving Fund 


145,433.32 




Student Activity Agency Funds 


111,821.75 




Citizen's Bank 






Escrow Account 


43,430.87 




Certificates of Deposit (Escrow Accounts) 


83,733.85 




Mass. Municipal Depositor/ Trust (pooled investment) 






General Town Account 


241,578.27 




Recreation Revolving Fund 


71,719.31 




School Lunch Fund 


25,936.89 




Student Activity Agency Funds 


0.00 




Fidelity 






Investment Account 


43,116.40 




Petty Cash (located in various offices) 


1,675.00 




General Town Funds - Total 


$3,309,286.48 




Trust Funds 


Cost Basis 


Market Value 


Fleet Bank 






General Trust Fund Account 


$179,520.28 




Commomwealth Financial Network 






Various Investments 






Cash/Cash Equivalents 


99,270.85 


99,270.85 


Equities 


324,807.58 


325,906.80 


Fixed Income 


511,234.39 


516,903.74 


Mutual Funds 


104,965.00 


83,692.61 


Trust Funds - Totals 


$1,219,798.10 


$1,025,774.00 


TOTAL CASH BALANCE (06/30/01) 


$4,529,084.58 




(General Town Funds Total + Trust Funds Total) 







40 



STATEMENT OF OUTSTANDING DEBT 
AS OF JUNE 30, 2001 



General Obligation Bond (6.4295%) - For School Construction and Public Safety Bldg. 
projects. Issued July 1 , 1996 under Ch. 645 of the Acts of 1948 as amended and 
voted at annual town meeting on March 27, 1993; and Ch. 44, Sec. 7 of the Mass. 
General Laws. 

OUTSTANDING PRINCIPAL $9,540,000.00 

REMAINING REPAYMENT SCHEDULE 

DUE DATE PRINCIPAL DUE INTEREST DUE 

07/01/01 1,265,000.00 251,111.87 

01/01/02 221,384.38 

07/01/02 1,265,000.00 221,384.37 

01/01/03 191,340.63 

07/01/03 1,255,000.00 191,340.62 

01/01/04 160,750.00 

07/01/04 1,255,000.00 160,750.00 

01/01/05 129,375.00 

07/01/05 1,250,000.00 129,375.00 

01/01/06 97,500.00 

07/01/06 1,250,000.00 97,500.00 

01/01/07 60,000.00 

07/01/07 1,000,000.00 60,000.00 

01/01/08 30,000.00 

07/01/08 1,000,000.00 30,000.00 

TOTAL 9,540,000.00 2,031,811.87 



41 



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43 



BOARD OF ASSESSORS 

Paul E. Marsh 
Edward H. Morgan 
David E. Levy, Chair 

The Board would like to express its sympathies to all those directly impacted by the terrorist 
attacks of September 1 1 and also to the Morgan family for their loss of Henry, town leader and 
friend, in early November. 

The economic recession that officially started in March 2001 bore little impact on FY '02 
assessments. This year's assessed values are required to reflect market value as of January 
1 , 2001 . However, all market evidence available during the economic slowdown this past year 
and into next will be considered in FY '03 values. Based on an analysis of arm's length real 
estate transactions in Lincoln during 2000 and the first half of 2001, single-family assessments 
this year increased by approximately 10% while assessments for all properties increased 
slightly over 12 percent. 

2001 was, in retrospect, a year of productivity for the Board of Assessors. Since the town's re- 
certification of assessed values was successfully completed a year ago and none of the 
Board's members were new to the role, review and improvement of the Town's assessment 
process was the focus. 

One of our priorities this year was to reexamine the value of wetlands and lands with 
conservation restrictions in Lincoln. Recent evidence indicated these lands contributed 
significantly to property sale prices and we, therefore, thoroughly evaluated market 
transactions throughout Lincoln as well as in similar, nearby towns. Our findings have begun 
to be reflected in this year's assessments since the state mandates that we assess properties 
at 100% of market value each year. 

We continuously monitor our property information for accuracy through our mandated cyclical 
re-inspection process and strive to assure that all properties are properly measured and 
classified. We welcome property owners to identify any inaccuracies or if they feel that their 
properties have been over-assessed to file for abatements. The Board of Assessors examines 
each application with close scrutiny and strives to render fair judgments. 

The Board has been very involved in providing data and also analyzing the fiscal and taxpayer 
impacts of two current Lincoln initiatives; Property Tax Relief and the Community Preservation 
Act (CPA). The Board presently helps to administer Tax Relief programs already available 
from the state to those who qualify and is available to individuals that have questions. The 
future of either of these initiatives, as well as the Boards involvement will be determined at 
Town Meeting in March 2002. 

Finally, the Board wishes to express much appreciation to the town assessor, Julie Miller, and 
assistant, Kathy Socia, for their support, courteousness, and diligence in all of our efforts. 

Priorities for the coming year: 

• Develop enhanced software capabilities. 

• Reexamine the relationships between property characteristics, surrounding land uses, and 
value. 

• Continue to improve communication with Lincoln residents using the Town's website and 
other media. 



44 



Board of Assessors 

Recap of 

Fiscal Year 2002 



Valuation 

Taxable Real Estate 
Personal Property 
Exempt Property 
TOTAL 

Appropriations and Assessments 

Town Appropriations 
State and County Charges 
Overlay 
TOTAL 

Estimated Receipts 



$1,469,473,483 

15,191,780 

366,938,800 

$1,851,604,063 



$21,851,545.85 
201,488.00 
102,327.16 



$22,155,361.01 



Cherry Sheet Receipts 
Over Estimates Cherry Sheet 
Local Estimated Receipts 
Free Cash 
Available Funds 
TOTAL 

Net Amount to Raise 

Taxes for County, State & Town 

Real Property 
Personal Property 
TOTAL 

Tax Rate 

Number of Parcels 



$2,961,728.00 

0.00 

2,070,000.00 

1,462,008.57 

948,591.68 



$7,442,328.25 



$14,713,032.76 



$14,562,482.22 
150,550.54 



$9.91 per 1000 



$14,713,032.76 



Real Estate 
Personal Property 
Exempt Property 



2,198 

96 

474 



45 



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47 



INFORMATION SYSTEMS 

Chuck Miller, Director 

I am pleased to report that we have continued to make technological advances within 
the Town of Lincoln, with increased stability being brought to the existing network 
infrastructure. The municipal network is currently monitored 24 hours per day, providing 
notification to the IT. Director in the event of network malfunctions. In addition, newer 
generation PCs (Windows NT, 2000) now have capability to allow the IT. Director remote 
access for troubleshooting or user training. 

In the interest of maximizing our return on equipment purchases, we have successfully 
redeployed several of the obsolete PCs in areas where speed and memory intensive 
applications are not an issue. As examples, old Pentium I PCs have found new life in the 
Council on Aging in the computer lab, providing seniors with basic word processing, printing 
and high speed Internet access. Another of these aged Pentium I PCs has been utilized by the 
Public Safety Department as they have taken the initiative to build their new paging system on 
the Windows platform. 

In regards to new applications that have gone online, the Public Safety Department 
has recently deployed the Pamet Systems public safety application. This application permits 
detailed documentation of incidents from the initial call to the station, through reporting and 
statistical analysis. This application affects Communications, Fire, EMS and Police. Within the 
next year, it is likely that this functionality will be enhanced with mobile data terminals in the 
cruisers. 

For existing applications, we have expanded our licenses for the financial applications 
server to accommodate remote access to the server for the schools and other remote facilities. 
In addition, we have deployed an enhanced Report Writer to allow users increased functionality 
and flexibility in extracting data, from the server; to meet the specific needs of the users. 

Another area of continued improvement has been the Town Web Site 
www.lincolntown.org, where we have redesigned the site from the ground up, with a new look, 
easier navigation tools, faster downloads and a page width that cooperates with printing to an 
8.5 inch page. In addition, we have added new features and functionality including user- 
updateable calendars, search capability, public notices and e-mail subscription notifications of 
public notices. I trust that these new services will make the web page content more timely and 
useful. 



48 



PROTECTION OF PERSONS & PROPERTY 



FIRE AND POLICE DEPARTMENT 

Allen Bowles, Chief 

POLICE DEPARTMENT 

The following is a report of the activity of the Lincoln Police Department for the calendar 
year 2001: 

CRIMINAL ACTIVITY: 

Criminal Homicide 

Rape 1 

Robbery 

Assault 15 

Breaking and Entering 12 

Larceny 73 

Motor Vehicle Theft 4 

Forgery 

Embezzlement 

Vandalism 37 

Narcotics Law Violation 7 

Disorderly Conduct 12 

Arrests (total) 136 

Trespass 5 

Civil Matters 62 

Juvenile Matters 37 

Ordinance/Bylaw Violations 5 

Reports of Missing Persons 15 

Domestic Matters 20 

Telephone Disturbance Calls 20 

Suspicious Activities 121 

General Service Responses 73 

Animal Complaints 26 

Medicals 128 

Unattended Death Report 6 

Alarms Responded To 705 

Assists to Other Agencies 30 

Restraining Order Services 25 

Reports of Confused Persons 12 

Protective Custody 7 

Aircraft Accident Fatalities 



49 



TRAFFIC ACTIVITIES: 

Citations Issued 

Warnings 1471 

Civil 1174 

Criminal 214 
Arrests 

O.U.I. 65 

Other MA/ 6 

Motor Vehicle Accidents Investigated 140 

POLICE DEPARTMENT TRAFFIC STATISTICS 

1997 
Motor Vehicle Accidents Investigated 1 30 
Citations Issued 1,557 

Arrests (O.U.I.) 35 



1998 


1999 


2000 


2001 


129 


128 


114 


140 


1,330 


1541 


1777 


2859 


45 


26 


40 


65 



FIRE DEPARTMENT 

The following is a report of the activities of the Lincoln Fire Department for the calendar 
year 2001: 

Accidents Responded To 123 

Alarms/Boxes Received 363 

Ambulance Transports 298 

Brush Fires 12 

Building Fires 7 

False Alarms 228 

Inspections/Drills 210 

Investigations 92 

Lock-outs (Vehicle & Property) 94 

Vehicle Fires 6 

Mutual Aid Responses 171 

Reports of Outside Burning 12 

Special Services 52 

Water Problems 36 

Wires Down/Arcing 46 

Outside Burning Permits 296 



50 



POLICE AND FIRE DEPARTMENTS 



The international events of 2001 tested the capabilities and abilities of public safety nationally 
as well as on a local level in a way they have never been tested before. Police officers and 
firefighters accepted the challenge and almost overnight took on added responsibilities that 
prior to September 11th would have been un-thought of. The Town of Lincoln can take great 
deal of pride, as I do, in the fact that Lincoln police officer and firefighters traveled to New York 
and New Jersey on their own time to attend the funerals of New York City and Port Authority 
personnel killed in the line of duty. The events also elicited an outpouring of support and 
thanks from Lincoln residents for their public safety services and this was very much 
appreciated by all of us. 

In-service training for police personnel as recommended by the Massachusetts Criminal 
Justice Training Council continued with the Waltham Police Department academy staff 
instructors and facility being made available to their neighboring municipalities. The curriculum 
includes patrol response to critical incidents, constitutional, criminal and motor vehicle law, 
CPR and First Responder certification. 

This training is supplemented throughout the year by a variety of other agencies to include the 
Attorney Generals Office, Middlesex County District Attorney's Office, Municipal Police 
Institute, as well as numerous Federal agencies. 

This year a number of police officers were recognized by a variety of professional 
organizations for their efforts in the field of Law Enforcement. In March Officer Robert Gallo 
was selected by the Massachusetts Safety Officers League to represent the Commonwealth at 
the National Conference on Highway Safety Priorities in Denver, CO. In May Officer Richard 
McCarty, as a member of the Suburban Middlesex County Drug Task Force was recognized in 
a unit citation from the New England Narcotic Enforcement Officers' Association for successful 
interagency partnering in the field of narcotic enforcement. The month of June brought 
recognition to Inspector Kevin Kennedy from the Massachusetts Juvenile Police Officers 
Association for his contribution and dedication to the organization over many years. MADD, 
Mothers Against Drunk Driving for the second time in three years honored Sgt. Sean Kennedy 
as Officer of the Year identifying him as the Lincoln Police Department's "unsung hero of our 
roadways". To have four officers of a thirteen-officer department recognized says much for the 
caliber of people we are fortunate enough to have on board. 

The fire department continued their training efforts through the Massachusetts Fire Academy, 
The Office of Emergency Medical Services and numerous other training providers. Lt. Arthur 
Cotoni became certified as Chief Fire Officer after completing a sixty-hour NFPA accredited 
management training program as did Lt. David Conte last year and acting Lt. Keith Cotoni 
completed the Fire Officer l/ll program. 

The fire department experienced some personnel changes through the year. Michael Burke 
became fulltime FF/EMT after many years of service as a call firefighter and has assumed the 
role of Emergency Medical Services Coordinator given his hospital based emergency medical 
background and paramedic training. Lt. Walter VanWart, a department member with thirty-one 
years of service retired in November and Deputy Chief Rick Goddard retires January 3 r after 
thirty-two years of service to the department. Both of these individuals have made a significant 
contribution to the professionalism of the Lincoln Fire Department and are to be commended. 



51 



Traffic enforcement remains a top priority with the department, town administration and 
residents and the department has responded as evidenced by the five-year comparison 
statistics included within this report. Through our Community Policing grant we again leased a 
motorcycle after such a positive response in its' first year. In April we were awarded $3,000 
from the Governor's Highway Safety Bureau for our Child Passenger Safety Restraint 
Installation program. 



This past year the Town as well as the fire and police departments benefited significantly from 
a number of grants administered through the Executive Office of Public Safety. The Fire 
Department received approximately $21, 000 for the purchase of firefighter protective clothing 
and safety equipment and $2,100 to support the S.A.F.E program. The Police Department 
received approximately $15,000 for our Community Policing efforts, $6,000 in D.A.R.E. 
program funding, $2,000 for Bullet Proof Vest reimbursement as well as the Highway Safety 
Bureau award. 

Through the generosity of the Masonic Soley Lodge F & A.M., a Lincoln resident and a 
commercial property owner in town, the purchase of an Infrared Thermal Imaging Device and 
handheld GPS units was facilitated providing for a more technologically equipped response. 

In closing I take this opportunity to thank residents, community groups, town boards, 
committees and departments, and town administration for their continued support. Our 
successes are the result of your support. 



52 



BUILDING DEPARTMENT 

Earl D. Midgley, Building Inspector 
Kenneth A. Desmond, Wiring Inspector 
John Keady, Assistant Wiring Inspector 
Russell J. Dixon, Plumbing Inspector 
George Dixon, Assistant Plumbing Inspector 
Gregory Kirkland, Custodian 
Elaine M. Carroll, Administrative Assistant 



Below are the statistics for 2001 
Values as submitted by applicants - 



Building 

Plumbing (Residential and Commercial) 

Electrical (Residential and Commercial) 




$20,747,379.00 
821,590.00 
942,424.00 


Building permits issued - 
New Residential 


9 




Additions and Remodeling 


125 




Garages, Sheds, Barns 
Demolitions (Partial or Complete) 
Swimming Pools 


27 
5 
1 




Re-roofing 

Tents (temporary) 

Signs 

Wood Burning Stoves 

Fences 


26 

52 

4 

9 

8 




Tennis Courts 


1 




Replica of Thoreau's House 


1 




Cell Tower (additions to existing tower) 
Total 


2 

270 




Plumbing permits issued 
Electrical permits issued 


189 
258 





2001 Totals - 

Permit Fees Collected - 
Residential and Commercial 

Building $208,258.00 

Plumbing 17,454.00 

Electrical 39,396.00 

Wood Burning Stoves 225.00 

Total $265,333.00 



53 



SEALER OF WEIGHTS AND MEASURES 

Earl D. Midgley 



The Massachusetts Division of Weights and Measures has revised the General Laws 
as of the year 2000. 

The Commonwealth has adopted a certification program for the Certification of all 
Sealers in the Commonwealth. The requirements of this certification along with the repair, 
update and inspection of all the equipment required is a cost of several thousand dollars for the 
Town of Lincoln with a return of an average of $400.00. In conversation with Thomas F. Geiler 
of the Certification Committee, it appears that most small towns of 5,000 or less residents are 
teaming up with a sealer of other larger towns and hiring the services, especially where Lincoln 
has only 3 service stations and 1 supermarket. It is my understanding that Lincoln will try to 
use the services of Concord — along with the Board of Health agreement. As per agreement 
with Mr. Geiler, all pumps will be serviced in the first quarter of 2002. 

This past year the sealer from Weston sealed 1 new gasoline pump for a fee of $90.00 
and I had involvement with 2 homeowners who had deliveries of firewood, which were short. 

The new electronic delivery and pumping devices for liquid measure are exceptionally 
accurate and do not require the constant recalibration of the older geared type delivery system. 



Gasoline pumps sealed 1 

Sealing fees collected $90.00 



Any questions regarding weights and measures for the Town of Lincoln should still be 
directed to the Office of the Building Inspector, Telephone No. 781 - 259-2613. 



54 



HEALTH AND WELFARE 



BOARD OF HEALTH 

Diane Haessler, R.N. 
Arnold Weinberg, M.D. 
Fred Mansfield, M.D., Chair 



In March, Dr. Craig Donaldson left the Board of Health after serving nine years as a member. His 
ability to provide calm and deliberate insights at critical moments allowed the Board to reach 
consensus on a number of sensitive issues. The Board is extremely grateful to Dr. Donaldson for 
his invaluable assistance and support since 1992. 

In April, the Board elected Dr. Fred Mansfield as Chair and welcomed Dr. Arnold Weinberg, who 
was elected to fill the vacancy created when Dr. Donaldson left. 

The Board's office manager is Elaine Carroll, who is also the Administrative Assistant for the 
Building Department. Inspectional services are provided through an inter-municipal agreement with 
the Town of Concord. The four employees of the Concord/Lincoln Health Division have offices at 
141 Keyes Road in Concord, and can be reached at 978-31 8-3275 during normal business hours. 

The Board of Health meets the first Wednesday of each month at 7:30 p.m., and all meetings are 
open to the public. Citizens wishing to be placed on the agenda should contact the 
Concord/Lincoln Health Division at least 10 days before the scheduled meeting date. 



SEPTIC HEARINGS 

The Board of Health reviewed and 
granted 66 septic system variances in 
2001 , and has averaged 60 variances 
per year since 1998. The figure to the 
right illustrates that the percentage of 
permits, which require variances has 
increased since 1998, and 
approximately 80% of the variances 
granted are for the local regulation. 

The following table identifies the 
specific waivers granted by the Board 
of Health since 1998. The waiver 
granted most frequently is "to 
construct a leaching bed or field 
instead of leaching trenches", which is 
prohibited by the local septic 
regulation adopted by the Board of 
Health in 1996. 



100% 




1999 



2000 



2001 



Percent of variances fromlocal regulation 
Percent of permits needing variances 



55 



1998 1999 2000 2001 Total 



Septic permits issued by BoH 












Permits not requiring variances 
Permits requiring one or more variances 


46 
18 


46 

27 


23 
33 


22 
28 


137 
106 


Total permits issued per year 

Variances granted by BoH to local regulation 


64 


73 


56 


50 


243 



Construct leaching bed or field, instead of trenches 
Leaching area not sized for garbage grinder 
Six inches of base aggregate in leaching area 
Decreased setback to wetlands (< 1 00 feet) 
Leaching trenches less than 50 feet long 
Component on adjacent lot 
Distribution box not to local code 



8 


12 


19 


18 


57 


8 


12 


14 


12 


46 


2 


7 


15 


16 


40 


6 


9 


10 


9 


34 


2 


9 


4 


- 


15 


1 


1 


- 


1 


3 


- 


- 


3 


- 


3 



Total local septic variances per year 27 50 65 56 198 
Variances granted by BoH to Title 5 



Decreased setback to cellar wall or slab 

Decreased offset to groundwater 

Leaching area less 10' from impermeable barrier 

Decreased setback from a reservoir or tributary 

Decreased setback to wetlands (< 50 feet) 

Decreased setback to property line 

Leaching area smaller than required 

Leaching area less 1 5 feet from down gradient slope 

Leaching area in less than 3' of permeable soil 

Percolation rate over 60 minutes per inch 

Modified tight tank 

Decreased setback between trenches 

Only one observation hole 



1 


4 


- 


3 


8 


3 


3 


1 


- 


7 


- 


1 


2 


2 


5 


- 


1 


3 


1 


5 


3 


- 


2 


- 


5 


1 


2 


- 


1 


4 


- 


- 


1 


1 


2 


- 


- 


1 


1 


2 


1 


- 


- 


1 


2 


- 


- 


1 


- 


1 


- 


1 


- 


- 


1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 



Total Title 5 variances per year 11 12 11 10 44 



OTHER HEARINGS 

Building plan reviews: The proposed renovations at 147 Concord Road and 134 Sandy Pond Road 
were reviewed to determine possible impacts on the septic systems. 

Massage therapy: Licenses were issued to Cornelia Holden of 60 Weston Road and Holly 
Tartaglia of 33 Conant Road. 

Subdivisions: Plans were reviewed and comments forwarded to the Planning Board for Hobbs 
Brook Farm and the Cannon/Holden land on Weston Road. 

Health Regulation: A new local regulation was adopted for general administrative procedures and 
application fees. 



56 



OTHER ACTIVITIES 

Communicable disease control: A total of 181 seniors were immunized at the flu clinic, which 
was co-sponsored by the Board of Health and the Council on Aging. All communicable disease 
reports were forwarded to the Ann Phillips, the Town Nurse, for review. 

Rabies control: A rabies vaccination clinic was held for dogs and cats in back of the Town Office 
building on April 7. 

West Nile virus: Over the summer, the Mass. Dept. of Public Health tested ten birds from Lincoln, 
and found West Nile virus (WNV) in two. East Middlesex Mosquito Control Project dredged 
drainage ditches near the school, and provided mosquito and wetland surveillance. The Board 
reviewed material on WNV and forward updated information to the library. Additional information is 
available on the web at the following addresses: 

• http://www.state.ma.us/dph/wnv/wnv1 .htm 

• http://www.town.sudbury.ma.us/services/health/emmcp/ 

Lyme Disease: In response to concerns raised by several residents, Dr. Weinberg drafted a letter 
for the Lincoln Journal. Plans were made to provide brochures at the Board of Health office and 
Library, and to work with the public schools. Additional information is available on the web at the 
following address: 

• http://www.state.ma.us/dph/cdc/epii/lyme/lymehp.htm 

• http://www.cdc.gov/ncidod/dvbid/lyme/index.htm 

Tobacco control: Joseph Genova, of the Minuteman Tobacco Education Program (MTEP), initiated 
compliance checks in town as a part of MTEP's regional service agreement. Five attempts were 
made in 2001 to purchase tobacco at Donelan's by his underage students; each time Donelan 
employees refused to sell tobacco products. In December, MTEP provided the Board with a draft 
regulation to restrict smoking in public areas and require a permit to sell tobacco products. 

Hazardous waste: A total of 1 71 households used the regional household hazardous waste drop- 
off site in Lexington in 2001 . 

Emergency preparedness: Dr. Weinberg and Elaine Carroll met with other town officials in 
November to review Lincoln's ability to respond in emergency situations, including anthrax threats, 
public water supply contamination, power outages, etc. 

Animal census: The following animals were present in Lincoln as of April 23. 



Type 


# 


Poultry 


515 


Sheep 


94 


Horses 


66 


Cows, dairy 


17 


Steer 


16 


Yearlings 


13 


Geese 


8 


Ponies 


8 


Cows, beef 


6 


Swine 


6 


Goats 


4 


Donkeys 


2 


Peacocks 


2 


Ducks 


1 


Llama 


1 


Other 


1 



57 



LINCOLN COUNCIL ON AGING 

Albert M. Avery, III 
Alice Boyce, Secretary 
Lorraine Fiore Browne 
Flo Caras 

John Caswell, Vice-Chair 
Robert Lenington, Treasurer 
Jack McCandless 
Ruth I. Morey 
Robert Sutherland 
Jane Tatlock 
Dorothy Taylor 
Julie Pugh, Chair 
Karen Santucci, Director 
Liz King, Assistant Director 

Mission Statement: The Council on Aging strives to enrich the lives of Lincoln 
residents 60 years of age or older by providing ongoing activities and programs. Assistance is 
available for problem solving or finding services, so that it is possible for our senior citizens to 
enjoy more years of independent living in their own homes. In addition, the Council on Aging is 
a resource to all Lincoln residents who request assistance to help their parents or other elderly 
relatives. It is the responsibility of the Council on Aging to: 

Identify the total needs of Lincoln Elders 

Enlist support and participation to meet these needs 

Design, advocate for and/or implement services to fill these needs. 

2001 was a year of celebrations for the Lincoln Council on Aging. In May, Al Avery 
won the Community Leadership Award for Lincoln, which was presented at Minuteman Senior 
Services annual volunteer luncheon. Al has been a very active member of the COA Board 
since 1989, serving as Vice-Chair from 1991 through 1995 and Chair from 1996 through 1998. 
He has also been a SHINE counselor since 1991 and an AARP tax volunteer since 1992. In 
June the COA celebrated its twenty-fifth anniversary at the Strawberry Ice Cream Social. Many 
people who were instrumental in the formation and development of the COA returned to help us 
celebrate our history. In October the COA won the R.O.S.E. Award for innovative programming 
for its computer lab and home instruction program. Chuck Miller, Manager of Information 
Systems for the Town of Lincoln set up a computer lab at the COA, using retired town 
computers. The Friends of the Council on Aging purchased furniture for the computer lab. We 
now have two computers with high-speed Internet access available for seniors to use. Twelve 
volunteers offered workshops and individual instruction at the COA, as well as home 
instruction. 

The Council on Aging provides Social Services. Our COA staff provides information 
and referral to seniors and their families. SHINE (Serving Health Insurance Needs of Elders) 
counselors Al Avery, John Caswell, and Julie Pugh provide help with questions about health 
insurance and medical bills. Al Avery provides help with tax preparation. The COA staff 
provides help with Fuel Assistance applications. 

Lincoln seniors are able to get rides to medical and other appointments, COA activities, 
and shopping. Volunteers provide rides in their own cars through LINC, a program run by the 
Friends of the Council on Aging. The Council on Aging also provides taxi and van rides 
through funding by the Friends of the Council on Aging and the Executive Office of Elder 
Affairs. 



58 



We cooperate with other town departments on several programs. This year, in 
conjunction with the Board of Health, we organized the annual flu clinic and vaccinated 182 
seniors. In cooperation with the Lincoln Police, we offered AARP's "55 Alive" safe driving 
course, and sponsored a talk on financial fraud. 

Blood pressure and podiatry clinics (funded by the Pierce Fund and the Friends of the 
Council on Aging), exercise, line dance, bowling, and Tai Chi programs all contribute to the 
health of our seniors. Bridge, intergenerational programs, an ongoing film festival, support and 
social groups all help our seniors to keep active minds. 

The trip organizers, Alice Boyce, Flo Caras, Al Greaves, Bob Sutherland and Jane 
Tatlock, provided another year of fun and interesting trips. This year we visited Foxwoods, 
Tanglewood, and attended three plays. We took the MFA architectural tour of Boston as well 
as a tour of the Big Dig and enjoyed boat cruises to the Isle of Shoals, Sunapee Lake, and the 
Concord River. Many local trips were also taken, using the contracted services of a van. 

At this year's Top of the Town holiday party, 165 seniors enjoyed dinner and dancing 
to "Henry Francis and The Swing Legacy." Once again, Barbara Davis and her family opened 
their home and served dinner on Thanksgiving and Christmas to all seniors who would 
otherwise be alone. The Key Club of Lincoln Sudbury Regional High School hosted a 
Thanksgiving Dinner for seniors from Lincoln and Sudbury. 

With a grant from the Lincoln Cultural Council, a local agency of the Massachusetts 
Cultural Council, we once again enjoyed a year of beautiful art in our Lincoln Artist's Gallery at 
Bemis Hall. Exhibits included icons by Mary Kitses, watercolors by Stephanie Rolfe and Joan 
Seville, photography by Pamela Seneca, watercolors and colored pencil drawings by Rick 
Goddard, and watercolors by Sally Chandler. We also enjoyed a coffee or tea with each artist. 

We heard a variety of interesting speakers including: Joanna Hopkins, Mike Tannert, 
Lorraine Fiore Browne and Mary Terrell on an Appalachian Mountain Club trip to Austria; Jack 
Pugh on purchasing a computer; Tom Gumbart, Conservation Director, on birds and wildlife; 
LSRHS exchange students Shun Tanaka (Japan) and Aino Eerikainen (Finland); Muriel Mozzi 
on Southern Tuscany; Elaine Contant on hiking the Appalachian Trail; and Amy Vigorita of 
Senior Citizens Law Project on Advance Directives. French students from LSRHS provided a 
showing and discussion of the French film, "The Dinner Game," followed by French desserts 
that they prepared. 

Our 148 volunteers are what make our programs the success that they are. The COA 
Board, Friends of the Council on Aging, LINC drivers, Meals on Wheels Drivers, puppet makers 
for children at Emerson Hospital, hosts, hostesses of programs and clinics, teachers of 
classes, leaders of groups, and newsletter producers all contribute. In May the Friends of the 
Council on Aging recognized these volunteers at a luncheon at Bemis Hall. A special thanks 
goes to the Friends of the Council on Aging for funding so many of our programs and activities. 



59 



DOG OFFICER 

In September of 1999, the Lincoln Board of Selectmen entered into a contract with Mr. 
Leslie Boardman to provide 24 hours/day, 365 days/year dog officer services to the Town. The 
Dog Officer, or his agent, can be reached by calling the business telephone at the police station 
(259-81 13). The dispatchers record all calls for the Dog Officer and the Dog Officer then picks 
up these messages each evening. Non-emergency callers can expect a return call within the 
next day. If the call is an emergency, the Dog Officer will be paged for an immediate response. 

For over ten years, Mr. Boardman has remained the Dog Officer, and the program 
continues to run smoothly. It is clear that this would not be the case without the ongoing 
cooperation of the dispatchers and the Chief of Police. The Selectmen would also like to thank 
Mr. Boardman for his ongoing efforts. 



Activity for 2001 Included: 

Number of Calls Received: 21 1 

Number of Dogs Impounded: 17 

Licensed: 4 

Not Licensed: 13 

Dogs Sent to Lowell Humane Society: 

Dog Bites Reported: 8 

Animal Bites Reported: 2 

A reminder: Dog owners must license their dogs by January 1 st of each year. Owners 
not licensing their dogs by April 1 st will have a $5.00 fine added to the regular licensing fee. 
Licensing fees are as follows: 

Male/Female $10.00 
Spayed/Neutered 10.00 

Kennel License 25.00 (up to 4 dogs) 

Kennel License 50.00 (up to 10 dogs) 

Please remember that licenses make all the difference when trying to return a lost dog 
to its owner. 



60 



NORTH EAST SOLID WASTE (NESWC) 

Timothy S. Higgins 
Town Administrator & 
NESWC Board Member 



In the voodoo world of NESWC economics, this was a reasonably successful year. 
We were able to secure state funding to offset the cost of installing state-of-the-art emission 
control equipment. Lincoln's share of the state grant is $145,000. The first installment of 
$97,000 was received in May - the balance is expected early in 2002. In addition, NESWC 
was successful in limiting the financial consequences of the fire that put the plant out of service 
for several weeks in the fall of 2000. 

Although the above successes have helped contain the rate of increase in NESWC's 
assessment to Lincoln, we still pay nearly double the current market rate for solid waste 
disposal. Fortunately, there are but four years remaining on the NESWC contract. The current 
forecast anticipates 10 - 15% annual price increases through the end of the contract. The 
NESWC Board has begun to plan for the post-NESWC era by helping member towns 
understand their contractual obligations under the Termination clause of the agreement, and by 
evaluating other disposal options. 

Locally, the Board of Selectmen has responded to the challenge of controlling solid 
waste disposal costs by instituting a fee for commercial trash haulers that utilize the transfer 
station. Under this arrangement, the private businesses that collect trash from residential and 
commercial properties around town are still permitted to use the transfer station, however, they 
now pay a market-rate fee comparable to what they would pay at any other town-owned or 
privately owned disposal facility. The Board is also evaluating the possibility of limiting the 
hours of operation of the transfer station as an additional cost saving measure. As we 
approach the end of the NESWC contract, the economic argument for moving to a so-called 
"pay-as-you-throw" fee to encourage recycling becomes more attractive. We will explore this 
concept further during the upcoming year. 



61 



RECYCLING COMMITTEE 



Sandra Bradlee 
Inge Richardson 
Diana Smith 
Nancy Thomas 
Peggy Elliott, Chair 

LINCOLN 

o 

RECYCLES 

The Lincoln Board of Selectmen and the Recycling Committee have made a 
commitment to remove recyclable materials from the waste stream. The Lincoln Public Works 
Department, led by Vinnie DeAmicis, and his crew have been especially helpful in making the 
collection of recyclables and solid waste much easier at the Transfer Station. The placement of 
large containers for each recyclable item all in one area, then adding solid waste container right 
in the same place, makes "one stop shopping" a reality and should help residents to be able to 
make more thorough use of the facilities. There is now a new enclosed bulletin board on the 
side of the shed, which will contain the latest news about what is recyclable and how to best 
handle the process. The Transfer Station attendant, Paul Harvey continues assist residents 
while keeping the Transfer Station organized and more usable. 

The collection Massachusetts's redeemable bottles and cans for the organization You 
Can Help, which uses the money from the returnables to assist with Cancer research, have 
been going very well. Also, the Cathode Ray Tubes (CRT's), which have been banned from the 
solid waste stream by the Department of Environmental Protection (DEP) are still being 
collected separately along with other computer components. Certain components are being 
recycled, while other parts are being properly disposed. The "Swap Table" located in the shed 
continues to be a place where treasures can be found. 

The most basic goal of the Recycling Committee is to educate residents to buy 
recycled products (such as recycled paper made with at least 30% post-consumer paper and 
many other products), reuse all products, and recycle when there is really no further use for the 
item. A memo has recently been sent around to all departments from our Town Administrator 
to encourage employees to order supplies and materials made from recycled products. To find 
the last word on latest recycling news, visit the sites: www.lincolntown.org/dpw.htm (which is the 
DPW site with links to the recycling site) and www.lincolntown.org/recycle.htm (the recycling 
site, itself). Lincoln's own new Recycling Hotline (E-Call) may be reached, 24 hours a day, at 
1-800-800-6881. Newspaper articles, written by Diana Smith will continue to be provided as 
needed and any questions may be directed to any committee member. 



62 



DISABILITIES COMMISSION 

John Bingham 
Sally Bobbitt 
Albert Brown 
Dom Cannistraro 
Abigail Congdon 
Robert Loud 
Julie Summers 
Karen Santucci (COA) 
Kitty Stein (Chairman) 

The Commission meets monthly throughout the year, its members discussing a variety 
of issues as they seek to fulfill their goal of receiving, sharing and acting upon information 
about Lincoln's disabled community. For many of us the meetings have been times of 
consciousness-raising, of becoming more and more aware of the breadth and depth of our 
society's difficulties in enabling those with handicaps. The Commission continues to be 
concerned regarding both access for the physically challenged to the public buildings and 
facilities of our town, as well as access in its broader meaning for those of all ages in our 
community to the opportunities and amenities -- in housing and education, for example -- which 
make living in our town more comfortable and pleasant. 

Through Al Brown, our contact with the Parents Advisory Committee of the Lincoln 
Schools, the Commission has been regularly informed of issues relating to the children in our 
schools who have special needs. In November we met with Jeanne Whitten, Assistant 
Superintendent, and her assistant on the Lincoln Campus in charge of Special Education, 
Teresa Watts. We were impressed with their knowledge in the area of special needs, and the 
strength of their advocacy for these services. 

Another visitor to our meetings was Claire Loughheed, Director of Education at the 
DeCordova Museum, who in June presented us with detailed information she gathered on a 
recent trip to Great Britain, where great progress has been made in making art museums 
accessible to patrons with many kinds of disabilities. Beginning in the fall, Ms. Loughheed's 
Education Department will be working with the entire museum staff to provide accessibility 
awareness training. With this knowledge, the Department will continue to work towards greater 
inclusiveness in the design and presentation of exhibitions and interpretive materials. Starting 
in early 2002, a working advisory panel will undertake a yearlong survey, based on the 
principles of universal access, to assist in evaluation, long-range planning and design of 
programs and physical improvements that will ensure a more effective presentation of 
contemporary art for all museum visitors. 

There is as yet no television connection between the second and first floors of Bemis Hall for 
use by those who cannot easily get to the second floor. This minor setback was offset this 
year by the pulling together of Codman staff and the Building Inspector to establish fully 
handicapped accessible toilet facilities at the Codman Community Farms. However, one of 
Lincoln's most widely used buildings, Bemis Hall, still offers many challenges to the physically 
disabled. An entryway ramp constructed last year has been of partial but temporary help, yet 
the more serious problem remains of getting to the second floor to attend the many lectures, 
plays, recitals and other programs held there. An elevator is very much needed, and the 
Commission has been heartened by the report late this year of the Bemis Hall Repair and 
Restoration Committee, which fully supports this idea. We eagerly anticipate its endorsement 
and funding at Town Meeting in 2002. 



63 



The Commission reluctantly lost one of its founding members this year, Christina 
Brown, but happily gained two new members in Dom Cannistraro and Julie Summers. Julie, in 
fact, was presented at Town Meeting 2001 with the Commission's first Annual Recognition 
Award for her commitment and dedication to working on behalf of the disabled community. 
The Disabilities Commission as a whole looks forward to continuing its work and to discovering 
the many ways it can be of service to the citizenry of Lincoln. 



64 



PLANNING AND PUBLIC WORKS 



PLANNING BOARD 



Tom DeNormandie 

Dennis Picker 

David Ries 

Ed Rolfe 

E. Crawley Cooper, Chairman 

This year, following a public hearing process, we increased permit application fees to 
help offset administrative costs. This year we have considered issues in the following areas of 
town planning: 

Wireless communications facilities expansion plans; 

"Big House" site plan reviews; 

Cluster subdivision site plan reviews; 

Other site plan reviews; 

Sign permit applications; 

Coordination with Rural Land Foundation/Lincoln Land Conservation Trust; 

Coordination with Historic District Commission; 

Proposed Route 2, Crosby's Corner highway modifications; 

Tree removal on public right of ways; 

Scenic road modifications; 

Accessory apartment applications; 

As of right (ANR- Approval Not Required) subdivision plan reviews; 

Hanscom and Massport expansion plans; 

Moderate income housing initiatives; 

Regional Planning: Minuteman Area Group for Interlocal Coordination (MAGIC) 

Regional Planning: Review Massachusetts Area Planning Council (MAPC) initiatives; 

Potential modifications to Zoning Bylaws for presentation to Town Meeting. 

On average, the Planning Board meets 2-3 Wednesdays a month starting at 7:30 P.M. 
at Town Offices. In addition, we frequently make site visits to properties with issues before the 
Board. Our agenda is posted on the bulletin board at the Town Offices. The public is invited to 
attend and participate in our deliberations. 



65 



BOARD OF APPEALS 



Buckner M. Creel 

Pamela Green 

Joseph Greeson 

Susan Hall Mygatt 

Peter H. Guldberg, Chairman 

Giles Browne, Associate Member 
John Ottenberg, Associate Member 

A quasi-judicial board created by Massachusetts state law, the Board of Appeals hears 
a variety of matters brought before it under Lincoln's Zoning Bylaw. Those matters include 
requests for residential special permits to allow accessory apartments, and to increase the size 
of houses or other structures that are already non-conforming or exist on non-conforming lots. 
They also include requests for variances from the Bylaw, for special permits in the business 
districts, and appeals from acts of failures to act by the Building Inspector. 

Disputes between commercial uses and nearby residents continued to occupy a lot of 
the Board's attention in 2001, in addition to the usual list of residential applications. At Millbrook 
Farms on Route 117, the Board partially affirmed a neighbor's appeal to bring enforcement 
action against the owner for expansion of the business use without a special permit on two 
occasions. The Board received an application from Millbrook Farms for a special permit and 
had almost concluded its decision when the owner withdrew from the process. The Town is 
now defending a lawsuit against the Board by the business owner and pursuing enforcement for 
increased violations of the Zoning Bylaw. At Stonegate Gardens along the same stretch of 
Route 117, a special permit for operation of that business was renewed this past year and a 
lawsuit against the Town was settled. 

The former Lincoln Automotive gasoline and repair station to the west on Route 117 
remains closed after the Board denied a special permit to continue operations in 2001. The 
Town is now defending a lawsuit filed against the Board by the business owner. 

Finally, the redeveloped Lincoln Guide Service property on Lincoln Road opened with 
four new tenants in November, anchored by Cambridge Trust Company. That same month the 
Board heard an appeal from a residential abutter requesting a reversal of the Planning Board's 
site plan approval and revocation of the building permit and certificate of occupancy issued by 
the Building Inspector. The case is still pending, and it appears this dispute will continue well 
into 2002. 

There were 35 applications published 31 hearings held and 30 renewals published 
during 2001 as follows: 

January 9 - NATHAN PARKE, 1 1 1 SOUTH GREAT ROAD special permit for apartment 

GRANTED 
MICHAEL & STACY MACH, 15 WINTER STREET special permit for additions on 
non-conforming lot. 

GRANTED 
Jan. 9 cont- NEXTEL COMMUNICATIONS OF THE MID-ATLANTIC, INC. special permit and 
variance for cell tower in area other than the Wireless Overlay District at 20/26 
LEWIS STREET. 

DENIED, APPEALED 



66 



February 27 - KIKO THEBAUD & BETH HARRISON, 51 WINTER STREET special permit for 
additions on non-conforming lot. 

GRANTED 
BARBARA PESKIN inability to obtain enforcement for 302 SOUTH GREAT ROAD 

GRANTED IN PART 
DENIED IN PART 
PAMELA & RODGER WEISMANN, 14 TODD POND ROAD special permit for 
apartment. 

DENIED 
March 13 - SANDRA BRADLEE, 259 OLD CONCORD ROAD appeal decision of Building 
Inspector to construct half bath in accessory structure. 

DENIED 
JONATHAN MENKIS, 62 BEAVER POND ROAD special permit to construct 
second story on non-conforming lot. 

GRANTED 
April 3 - STONEGATE GARDENS, INC. 339 SOUTH GREAT ROAD renewal of special 
permit for nursery in R-1 Residential District. 

GRANTED 
FAME HOLDINGS CORP, 170 SOUTH GREAT ROAD appeal cease and desist 
order and renew special permit for non-conforming use. 

UPHELD ORDER 
DENIED RENEWAL 
May 1 - DAVID HOBSON, 31 BEDFORD LANE variance from width of lot 

WITHDRAWN 
DAVID LANE, 17 GRASSHOPPER LANE special permit for addition on non- 
conforming lot. 

GRANTED 
MARTHA DAVIS, 79 CONANT ROAD special permit to rebuild non-conforming 
structure 

WITHDRAWN 
June 12 - JAMES PARMENTIER, 175 SOUTH GREAT ROAD special for addition on non- 
conforming lot. 

GRANTED 
KIM JOHNSON, 22 RED RAIL FARM temporary special permit for housing unit 
during construction. 

GRANTED 
DEBORAH PAGE & SCOTT PETERSON, 142 BEDFORD ROAD special permit 
for apartment. 

GRANTED 
MICHAEL MCGARRY, 149 OLD COUNTY ROAD special permit for accessory 
structure. 

WITHDRAWN 
MAX HAVILAND, 86 CODMAN ROAD special permit for accessory structure on 
non-conforming lot. 

GRANTED 
Jun 12 cont JAMES P. DIGIOVANNI, 302 SOUTH GREAT ROAD special permit to define 
operation of non-conforming use. 

WITHDRAWN 
DOUGLAS & LISA ELDER, 38 BROOKS ROAD special permit for addition on non- 
conforming lot. 

GRANTED 



67 



July 24 - BRIAN CUMMINGS, 188 CONCORD ROAD special permit for addition to non- 
conforming structure. 

GRANTED 
STEPHEN PRUITT, 86 TOWER ROAD special permit for addition to non- 
conforming structure. 

GRANTED 
August 28 - DAVID HOBSON, 31 BEDFORD ROAD variance from width of Lot. 

DENIED 
ELISABETH PAGE, 149 SOUTH GREAT ROAD special permit to reconstruct non- 
conforming accessory structure. 

GRANTED 
ROBERT MCGINTY, 10 BEDFORD LANE special permit to reconstruct dwelling on 
non-conforming lot. 

CONTINUED 
November 13-DAN DIMANCESCU, 52 BEDFORD ROAD special permit for2 nd floor addition on 
wing on non-conforming lot. 

GRANTED 
ANDREW PICKETT, 12 LONGMEADOW ROAD special permit for addition on 
non-conforming lot. 

CONTINUED 
BARBARA PESKIN, appeal enforcement action for 302 SOUTH GREAT ROAD. 

GRANTED IN PART 
DENIED IN PART 
GILES BROWNE, 1 1 TRAPELO ROAD special permit for accessory apartment 
and addition to structure on non-conforming lot. 

REOPENED 
November 27-JAMIE BANKS appeal Planning Board and Building Inspector site plan approval 
for 152 LINCOLN ROAD. 

GRANTED IN PART 
DENIED IN PART 
EVERETT & CHERYL BENTON special permit for addition on non-conforming lot 
and residence of accessory structure during construction 

WITHDRAWN 
December 1 1 -BRUCE FAIRLESS, 1 1 5 WINTER STREET special permit for dormer on a non- 
conforming lot. 

GRANTED 
MAUREEN DEVLIN & ROBERT MCCABE, 96 CONCORD ROAD special permit 
for additions to a non-conforming structure on a non-conforming lot. 

CONTINUED 



68 



RENEWALS: 

Joseph Azrack, 19 Bedford Road - apartment 

Daniel Bakinowski & Betsy Hochberg, 99 Trapelo Road - apartment 

John Briedis, 27 Canaan Drive - apartment 

Sandra Bradlee, 259 Old Concord Road - apartment 

Susan Brooks & Eric Harris, 138 Bedford Road - apartment 

Edward Denehy, 139 Lexington Road - apartment 

Tatiana Dessain, 62 Conant Road - apartment 

Giles Dilg, 9-1 1 Lewis Street - businesses 

Alan Donaldson, 279 South Great Road - apartment 

Polly Drinkwater, 2 Forester Road - apartment 

Warren Flint, Jr. 27 Lexington Road - office 

Sophie Freud, 34 Laurel Drive - apartment 

Mark Golden, 1 5 Old Sudbury Road - apartment 

Anne Knowlton, 49 Stonehedge - apartment 

Anil Kumar, 99 Conant Road - apartment 

John LeGates, 12 Canaan Drive - apartment 

Mascari, 29 Deerhaven Road - apartment 

Massachusetts Audubon Society, South Great Road & Farrar Pond - property use 

Ronald McDougald, 22 Lincoln Road - apartment 

Eugene Meyer, 35 Trapelo Road - apartment 

Keith Miller, 15 Baker Bridge Road - apartment 

Michael & Kathy Lee Moritz, 135 Lexington Road - apartment 

Andrew Pickett, 12 Longmeadow Road - apartment 

Alice Pickman, 213 Concord Road - apartment 

Sejfi Protopapa, 2 Lewis Street - business 

Eric & Julie Sax, 9 Old Sudbury Road - apartment 

Randall Thompson, Jr. 34 Bedford Road - apartment 

Rosaly Walter, 58 Conant Road - apartment 

Richard Wiggin, 59 Winter St. - apartment 

Edward Young, 41 Bedford Road - apartment 



69 



CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

Peter Conrad 
Elizabeth Frumkin 
Jim Henderson 
David Katsuki 
Mary Lincoln 
Sam Perkins 
Tom Walker, Chair 



2001 was another busy year of activity and change for the Conservation Commission 
and Conservation Department. The Conservation Commission welcomes one new 
Commissioner, Jim Henderson, who takes over for Doug Harding. We thank Doug for his 
years of valuable service to the community. Also, we welcome Anna Rollins, who has joined 
Tom Gumbart and Adam Hyde in the Conservation Department. Anna fills the part-time 
Administrative Assistant position, formerly held by Nicole Giroux. 

Wetlands: Wetland issues and permitting continue to be a primary focus of the Commission. 
We are responsible for administering both the state Wetlands Protection Act and the local 
Wetlands Protection Bylaw. During permitting we conduct site visits, assist residents with the 
process, review permit applications, and conduct meetings and hearings with applicants to 
ensure that proposed projects will not adversely affect wetlands. In most cases, the 
Commission requires that specific conditions be followed by an applicant for construction within 
100 feet of wetlands or within 200 feet of any perennial stream. Through regular site 
inspections the Commission ensures that these conditions are met during construction. In 2001 
the Commission held 36 public meetings and hearings to discuss and review projects proposed 
in or near wetlands. There were 14 Requests for Determination of Applicability, 16 Notices of 
Intent, 3 Abbreviated Notices of Resource area delineation, 2 Emergency Certifications, and 1 
Enforcement Order. This level of activity is essentially the same as in the previous year. One 
wetland-related lawsuit came to completion with the Judge ruling in favor of the Commission 
and two suits are ongoing. 

Much of the work was related to routine filings related to new septic systems and home 
additions. One new project that took considerable time and energy is Massport's Vegetation 
Management Plan for Hanscom Field. Massport is proposing to undertake a large amount of 
habitat alteration and much of that work is proposed within or adjacent to wetland resource 
areas. Pond management (permitted by the Commission) continues to take place around 
Lincoln. Private associations are working to keep Farrar Pond, Valley Pond, and Todd Pond 
healthy. The Commission worked through the permitting process for undertaking mechanical 
brush clearing on a portion of Snider Pond, which is municipal conservation land. Work was 
scheduled for late this fall but the drought kept the pond too dry to allow the work. The method 
to be employed is hydroraking and the equipment needs approximately two feet of water to 
maneuver in. 

Open Space: The Commission continues to work with the Lincoln Land Conservation Trust 
and the Rural Land Foundation on protection of valuable open space in the community. The 
focus for 2001 was the Lincoln Fields Project. This ambitious land preservation project is being 
completely funded through private donations, a testament to the conservation ethic and 
generosity of the community. Through a combination of land purchases and conservation 
restrictions, the Lincoln Fields Project will hopefully protect approximately 40 acres of highly 
visible openspace around the center of Lincoln. 



70 



The Rural Land Foundation granted a conservation restriction on the former Drane 
property off of Todd Pond Road to the Lincoln Land Conservation Trust. Following this step the 
RLF will transfer ownership of this 16-acre parcel to the Town as conservation land 
administered by the Commission. 

In support of land acquisition and management, two volunteers, Ellen Meadors and 
Mary Sheldon, constructed a conservation land database for the Town. A key part of this 
database is that it catalogs all of the conservation restrictions within the community. This will 
enable the Commission to undertake appropriate monitoring of these restrictions. The efforts of 
Ellen and Mary are greatly appreciated by the Commission. 

Education and Outreach: The Conservation Commissioners and staff members provide both 
formal and informal conservation-related education within the community. We encourage 
everyone to take advantage of the opportunity to use us as an educational resource. The 
Conservation Office is a repository for all kinds of literature and we are always willing to help. If 
you ever want to schedule a visit on your own property to discuss wetlands, wildlife, plants, 
management etc. please get in touch. 

In 2001 our organized educational offerings included a variety of public natural history 
outings (cosponsored with LLCT), Biodiversity Days, and Lincoln Summer Camp outings. Look 
for more in 2002 and please contact us if you have ideas for programming. A new brochure 
rack was placed in the front entrance of the Town Offices on behalf of the Commission and 
LLCT. This will be used to provide free brochures and literature to the community. New 
brochures are also in the works for 2002. We also published two conservation articles in the 
Lincoln Review. 

With LLCT and the Wildlife Advisory Committee, we initiated a series of regular Conservation 
Coffees. These are informal gathering of individuals interested in conservation and land related 
issues in Lincoln. Any interested person may attend. There are many formal meetings that 
address these types of issues but there is a need for a forum in which citizens and officials can 
exchange thoughts and announcements and more. Increased communication is always 
discussed as a desirable goal and this morning event provides that opportunity. We meet on 
the second Thursday of every month at 7:30 am (except July & August). To get on the e-mail 
list to be notified about these please contact Tom Gumbart. 

Agriculture: As part of its stewardship role, the Commission leases land to local farmers. 
Having farmers work these fields allows the community to retain some of its agricultural 
heritage, provides local produce, hay, and pasture, and it maintains sweeping scenic vistas. 
With our "Good Conservation Practices" policy, the Commission promotes ecologically sound 
land management. Currently, there are 12 farmers leasing 182 acres of farmland from the 
Town. Revenue generated from these lease agreements in 2001 totaled $4,684. 

Another important project supported by the Commission is the maple sugaring 
operation that Richard and Heidi Nichols have run from their home on Old Concord Road over 
the past several years. Some of the sugar maple trees they tap are on the Baker Bridge South 
conservation land. The Commission supports their efforts in continuing a New England tradition 
and their involvement of local children in the collecting and boiling of the sap. 



71 



Wildlife: The Wildlife Advisory Committee continues to meet and provide information to the 
Commission and LLCT. This group once again organized road closures during amphibian 
migration to limit mortality and increase awareness about these creatures. In addition, Ellen 
Meadors, a Committee member, worked with Tom Gumbart on developing a biodiversity 
database for Lincoln. As more data is entered, this will develop into a significant resource for 
use in land management and planning. 

Wildlife populations are always changing and sometimes this can result in 
human/wildlife conflicts. One animal that is rapidly becoming more noticeable is the beaver. At 
Farrar Pond it was necessary to do some beaver management with exclosures and overflow 
pipes. Similar work may be needed at other sites, such as the stream that crosses under 
Concord Road flowing from Baker Bridge to Mount Misery. 

The Conservation Commission established the Deer Task Force at the end of 2000 to 
document the status of the deer population in Lincoln. Members were included from the 
Conservation Commission, Conservation Department, Lincoln Land Conservation Trust, 
Farmers on town-leased land, Wildlife Advisory Committee, Wild Animal Management 
Committee, and the Lincoln Garden Club. The Task Force submitted their report in October 
and it includes information and research gathered by the members of the Task Force. Data 
presented in the report include surveys of farmers in Lincoln, vehicle collisions with deer, 
Lyme's disease cases in town, and the results of vegetation exclosures. Under budgetary and 
time constraints and lack of wildlife training, the task force deemed a rigorous scientific study of 
Lincoln's deer population not plausible at this time. Upon review, the Conservation Commission 
feels the report was well done and provides a needed reference point for future decisions on 
this issue. 

The Commission identified several areas to continue efforts to resolve conflicts between 
humans and deer in Lincoln. First, the Conservation Commission would like to reevaluate the 
type of farming done on leased land where deer damage and crop losses tend to be high. By 
rotating crops to different fields, farmers may be spared some of the damage caused by deer. 
Second, the Commission would like to continue monitoring efforts over time, including: plant 
community impacts, car accidents, Lyme's disease cases, and spotlight counts. Third, the 
Commission believes it is important to communicate with abutting communities on the deer 
issue, and coordinate efforts when possible. The fourth area of consideration addresses deer 
population management options. The Conservation Commission can provide the public with a 
variety of information on deer management on their own property (e.g., bowhunting during the 
legal hunting season). In addition, we can put help put landowners in contact with other 
organizations involved in deer management (e.g., the Suburban Whitetail Association). 

Three localized areas in Lincoln were identified as having a relatively dense population 
of deer. The Commission recognizes that active population management approaches, such as 
hunting, may become necessary on these sites in the future. However, at this time, we have 
not yet reached a consensus that the deer population is at a level requiring active management, 
nor have we identified the best approaches for addressing this problem. As noted above, we 
plan to continue to monitor the problem, and may revise our position in the future, particularly if 
we find clear evidence of significant adverse ecological impacts attributable to Lincoln's deer. 



72 



LAND MANAGEMENT REPORT 

Stewardship of Lincoln's protected open space is an ongoing challenge and 2001 was 
a very productive year of activity on municipal conservation land. The Conservation Department 
staff, under the guidance of the Conservation Commission, strives to balance the various 
values associated with conservation land. These interests include biodiversity, watershed 
protection, agriculture, passive recreation, and aesthetics. The Conservation Department works 
closely with the Lincoln Land Conservation Trust to provide consistent ecologically sound land 
management of Lincoln's open space. 

Exotic Invasive Species. In cooperation with the Town of Concord Natural Resources 
Commission and the Concord Land Conservation Trust, Lincoln's conservation staff worked 
from June 25 to July 13 to clear Water Chestnut (Trapa natans) from Fairhaven Bay on the 
Sudbury River. Large populations of Water Chestnut have become a nuisance in many of 
Massachusetts' river systems. The plant grows in large colonies forming a floating mat in 
shallow water habitats. Ecologically, it out-competes the emergent plant community native to 
this riverine habitat, negatively impacting plant diversity and aquatic wildlife habitat. A large 
colony of Water Chestnut, like that found in Fairhaven Bay, also detracts from recreational 
activities like fishing, canoeing, kayaking, and swimming. This colony would continue to expand 
if no action were taken. 

Great Meadows National Wildlife Refuge, with headquarters at Weir Hill in Sudbury, 
owns a Water Chestnut Harvester that is loaned out for control projects just like Fairhaven Bay. 
This diesel-powered barge is propelled through the water by two large paddlewheels, 
functioning much like a giant lawn mower with a bag attachment. As the operator maneuvers 
the machine forward, oscillating cutterbars sever the umbilical cord-like stem that is rooted in 
the river bottom mud. The free-floating plant is immediately extracted from the water on a 
conveyor belt and dropped into the on-board storage bay. With a full harvester load, the barge 
motors back to shore where it docks with a land-based conveyor, used to off-load the harvester 
while simultaneously loading a dump truck for transportation of removed biomass to an 
appropriate disposal site. 

The Sudbury River Canoe Landing was used as the off-loading site for this project, and 
the majority of the water chestnut biomass was composted either at the Lincoln DPW facility or 
at Marabello's in Concord. With help from the Lincoln and Concord Departments of Public 
Works, we managed to remove nearly two-thirds of the water chestnut in Fairhaven Bay. 
Project leaders intend to continue this project in Summer 2002. 

Glossy Buckthorn (Rhamnus frangula), an invasive non-native shrub that invades open 
fields and forest edges, is one of the premier threats to biodiversity in our region. In certain trial 
areas we have chosen to use judicious applications of the herbicide glyphosate to control this 
exotic. When using herbicide, the optimum time for treatment is during autumn months, when 
the plant begins to translocate nutrients from the leaves and stems down into the roots. Smith 
Andover Field was treated by Adam Hyde on October 1 st ; the multiple-stem clumps were first 
cut mechanically with a gas powered brush cutter close to the ground, then the fresh-cut stems 
were treated using a 1 :4 (25%) solution of glyphosate, diluted with tap water, applied with a 3 
gallon hand-held sprayer at close range with a heavy-mist nozzle to avoid drift. By wounding the 
stems first, then applying glyphosate, the herbicide is transported into the root mat of the shrub 
ensuring a lethal dose. If kill results are high, 75% and up, and non-target species impacts are 
acceptable, we consider this control method a success. Buckthorn affects numerous habitats in 
Lincoln on municipal as well as privately owned land, and fastidious application of herbicide 
may be one tool used for providing effective control. The conservation community in Lincoln 
hopes to build a cadre of volunteers to combat invasive non-native plants. 



73 



The Conservation staff worked with volunteers from LLCT and the New England Wildflower 
Society on a restoration project at the Silver Hill Bog, which is owned by LLCT. This was the 
second year of controlling buckthorn to promote the growth of the native plant species that are 
only found in this sensitive habitat. 



Reports continue to come in about new sightings of hemlock trees infested with wooly 
adelgid. It appears that the wooly adelgid population is probably present throughout the 
community. At this time we have not observed mortality in Lincoln's trees and hopefully our 
hemlocks will survive this threat. 

Conservation Rangers: Our Seasonal Ranger crew included returnees Adam Hyde and Jane 
Layton, and new staff Anna Rollins and Brett Huggett. Conservation Rangers provide a needed 
regulatory presence on Lincoln conservation lands. In addition to enforcing conservation land 
use regulations, Rangers maintain the extensive trail network, as well as regularly patrol the 
more popular natural resource areas, including Flint's Pond watershed and Mount Misery. As 
the number of individuals using Lincoln land and trails for recreational outings continues to rise 
there is an increased need for this ranger presence. 

Specific projects at Flint's Pond included construction of a trail spur to the Aureet Bar- Yam 
memorial, replacement and construction of new water bars throughout the immediate 
watershed trail network, fence and sign replacement, monitoring of pink Lady Slippers for deer 
browse impact, and scouting for possible wildlife monitoring transects. Rangers spent a 
minimum of 16 hours per week patrolling Flint's Pond. These hours are paid for by the Water 
Department. 

Jane observed some notable insect species during the summer, including the 
Elderberry Borer Beetle and the Mulberry Wing Skipper (butterfly). In addition to insects, Jane 
has focused some of her time on Lincoln's American chestnut tree population. Several large 
and healthy trees were discovered by Jane, and subsequently confirmed and documented by 
the American Chestnut Foundation. Local management options to perpetuate these individual 
trees are being discussed. 

Field Stewardship: A new document titled "Conservation Stewardship of Old Fields and 
Meadows in Lincoln Not Leased for Agriculture" is available for review in the Conservation 
Department office. The document's primary purpose is to convey our field mowing policy to 
town residents. Individual fields are discussed and management options presented. We are 
welcoming comments. 

Last year's enthusiasm for clearing field edges, stonewalls, and roadside frontage 
abutting conservation land continued through this year. New edge work includes Upper 
Browning Field along Weston Road, Muster Field, Codman Hill Field. Diligent maintenance of 
last year's clearing efforts was also completed. As stewards of leased agricultural land in 
Lincoln, we also work to keep field edges free from low hanging branches that may impede 
farm work, in addition to mowing edges annually to curb encroachment of wood vegetation into 
the field interior. 

The Turtle Creek Winery site at the Flint's Field, Lexington Road, awaits vine planting 
to begin in Spring 2002. Vineyardist, Kip Kumler, with Conservation staff, restored the stonewall 
and rerouted the foot trail along the wall. 



74 



Pierce Park: With guidance from Ken Bassett (Tree Warden) and Sarah Mattes (Board of 
Selectmen) the Conservation Department staff worked to clear brush from beneath the majestic 
stands of Eastern Hemlock and American Beech and to catch up on routine park tree 
maintenance. Our intent was to improve the health of the specimen trees and to restore a more 
open and accessible park-like aesthetic. 



Miscellaneous Projects: The principal parking lot on Route 1 17 for the Mount Misery area was 
renovated. Twenty yards of crushed stone were added to fill holes, improve drainage, and 
generally resurface the lot. Large fieldstones were used to mark the perimeter of the lot and to 
prevent motorists from perpetuating an erosion problem by parking on the slope. The addition 
of soil, grass seed, and mulch brought the slope back to life after years of compaction and 
erosion. The renovation should help prevent future parking lot closures due to flooding and 
severe potholes. However, it remains a low area that is prone to flooding and drainage 
problems. 

A new kiosk (sign-board) was erected at the main trailhead of the Mount Misery parking 
lot. The kiosk provides a focal point for the Conservation Department to share natural resource 
concerns, post regulations, make announcements, and provide natural history interpretation. It 
is our hope that the kiosk will facilitate public awareness of issues like soil compaction and 
erosion, disruption of wildlife habitat, nutrient loading, pond sedimentation, and others. We are 
also developing educational literature targeted to the dog walking community, establishing 
guidelines for proper dog walking etiquette. 

OUTLOOK for 2002 

The Conservation Commission anticipates that 2002 will be another busy year for 
commissioners and department staff, with a variety of new and ongoing initiatives. As always, 
wetlands regulation continues to be a major focus. Aside from the normal slate of hearings, we 
hope to bring to conclusion two ongoing lawsuits involving proposals for wetlands crossings 
denied by the Commission in recent years. In addition, we will be reviewing and acting upon 
Massport proposals for land clearing activities at Hanscom Field. The reconstruction of Lee's 
Bridge is expected to begin and this may also raise wetlands protection issues. Another major 
initiative is the agricultural leasing process. The Commission's farm leases, which run out after 
the coming growing season, will be put out to bid in early 2002, a process that occurs every five 
years. On another front, we also expect to work with the Town to ensure compliance with new 
federal EPA stormwater regulations. Finally, the restoration work on Snider Pond should be 
wrapped up 2002 

During the coming year, we will continue to work with the RLF and LLCT on protecting new 
tracts of open space, while continuing efforts to effectively manage our existing lands and 
resources. In this regard, the Commission continues to believe it is in the Town's best interest 
to raze the Flint Washhouse and restore the Muster Barn. In response to what we heard at last 
years Town Meeting, we are currently working to with Minuteman Tech to see if their carpentry 
students could provide labor for the Muster Barn restoration, as part of a school sponsored 
project. Overall, we expect the Conservation Department staff will become more of a public 
resource for assisting property owners with identifying natural resources on their land and 
offering management guidance. Finally, as more and more people use our conservation land 
and as the acreage under the Commission's stewardship increases, there is likely to be a 
growing need for management and oversight. While not included in the budget for the 
upcoming year, these trends ultimately may require hiring additional land management staff. 



75 



LINCOLN LAND CONSERVATION TRUST 

Kenneth E. Bassett 

William G. Constable, President 

Pamela M. Dickinson, Treasurer 

James C. Fleming 

Dwight L. Gertz, Chairman 

John V. Kania 

William A. King 

Susan M. Klem 

Gwyneth Loud 

Bernard J. McHugh, Secretary 

Richard K. Nichols 

Katharine M. Preston 

Paul Svetz 

Mary Van Vleck 

Katherine D. Walker 

The LLCT, now 44 years old, continues to enjoy strong support from the community 
and continues to be able to capitalize on that support to work to protect Lincoln's rural 
character and unspoiled environment. 

The most newsworthy conservation event of 2001 was the Lincoln Fields Project. 
Working in collaboration with the Rural Land Foundation and the Lincoln Conservation 
Commission, the LLCT assisted in fund raising for this project. When legal work is complete in 
early 2002, the LLCT will own 13 acres of additional conservation land, will maintain an 
additional mile of trails, and will hold Conservation Restrictions on several other parcels of 
land. 

As is true in every year, land protection in Lincoln moves forward as a combination of 
major initiatives, such as the Lincoln Fields Project, and individual acts of generosity by 
landowners. In December, for example, the Trust was delighted to accept the gift of a 
Conservation Restriction from Gus Browne and Lorraine Fiore, whose public spirited action will 
help protect one of Lincoln's prettiest views. 

The LLCT now owns 450 acres of land in 65 parcels and holds conservation 
restrictions on an additional 69 parcels totaling 250 acres. When viewed in combination with 
the land ownership and conservation restrictions held by town government, 31% of the town is 
protected by local conservation organizations. We also gain benefit from open space 
maintained by other conservation oriented organizations such as the Massachusetts Audubon 
Society, Minuteman National Park, Great Meadows National Wildlife Refuge, and Walden 
Pond State Reservation. The LLCT, and other conservation organizations, continue to work to 
protect a variety of parcels, large and small, which are important to the future of the town. 



Other priorities of the LLCT in 2001 included: 

Stewardship of landholdings and maintenance of 75 miles of trails; 
Neighborhood conservation planning workshops; 
Educational programs such as guided hikes and lectures; 



76 



Compilation of a Geographic Information System for Lincoln, including digitized maps, 
aerial photography, resource information, and ownership information in cooperation with the 
Assessors' Office; 

Sponsored creation of a computer database of legal information regarding trail 
easements, conservation restrictions, and ownership of conservation lands; 

Conversations with additional landowners regarding the best future care of their 
properties. 

Grateful for the continued financial support and volunteer labor supplied by town 
residents, the LLCT stands ready to work to protect additional land to take care of the property 
protected by past generations. 



77 



LINCOLN LAND CONSERVATION TRUST 
UNAUDITED FINANCIAL SUMMARY 
YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 2001 

Balances 12/31/00 

Lincoln Conservation Fund 343,735 

Endowment Funds 237,100 

Jean W. Preston Memorial 22,063 

Fleet Bank 22,047 

Total Balances 12/31/00 624,945 

2001 Receipts 

Direct Public Support (Contributions) 24,648 

Land Acquistion Donations 

Sale of Trail Guides 249 

Sale of Trail Maps 594 

Recycling Funds 80 
Agriculture Leases 

Investment Returns 16,076 

Miscellaneous 315 

Total Receipts 41,962 

2001 Expenses 

Trail Crew Wages and Expenses 14,038 

Field Research Wages and Expenses 552 

Land Acquistion Expense 100,702 

Insurance 695 

Equipment and Maintenance 210 

Mowing and Maintenance 544 

Legal and Filing Fees 818 

Printing and Postage 1,205 

Materials and Miscellaneous 1 ,01 3 

Total Expenses 119,777 

Balance 12/31/01 

Lincoln Conservation Fund 257,463 

Endowment Funds 255,598 

Jean W. Preston Memorial 22,925 

Fleet Bank 11,466 

Total balance 12/31/01 547,452 



78 



HOUSING COMMISSION 

Tim Bornstein 
Rayna Caplan 
Ruth Morey 
Gary Taylor 
Mary Troy 
B-J Scheff, Chair 

This year marks an increased urgency to find and develop opportunities for affordable housing 
in Lincoln. Recognition of a critical shortage in affordable housing has emerged at both the 
state and national levels. Locally, there was increasing concern that development of new 
homes had driven Lincoln below the 10% threshold that could open the Town to development 
under "comprehensive permits" that allow circumvention of local zoning requirements. This 
fear was confirmed as state calculations based upon the 2000 Census found Lincoln's 
inventory of affordable units to be somewhat less than 9% of the housing stock. 

The Housing Commission has responded on several fronts. The first of these was raising 
public awareness. A well-attended forum on housing concerns and options was held to begin 
a community dialogue on housing and elicit citizen views. Publicity for housing concerns was 
also promoted through letters and articles in the Journal and Globe. 

Lincoln's ties to housing agencies and resources were also strengthened. Certification was 
obtained under the Commonwealth's Executive Order 418, a program to promote community 
planning and development, particularly in the area of housing. Application was made for 
membership in the HOME Consortium, a vehicle for federal funding of housing programs 
whose members include Newton, Belmont, Brookline, and Waltham. The Town also hosted a 
seminar on the implications and impacts of Chapter 40B, the state's affordable housing 
mandate, for approximately one hundred housing and planning officials from area towns. On 
the local level we have been participating actively on the Community Preservation Act 
Committee to promote Lincoln's adoption of the Act and thereby secure local and state funding 
for important housing, historic preservation and conservation projects. 

Much of the Commission's effort has been directed toward pursuing opportunities to increase 
the stock of affordable housing in Lincoln. Our initial step was the development of a map and 
database identifying properties with potential for affordable housing. These included single 
family homes assessed at less than $400,000 and undeveloped or institutional properties 
suitable for larger-scale projects. This has been followed by investigation of several potential 
projects including the exciting prospect of homes built in conjunction with Habitat for Humanity 
and the Lincoln Foundation. Several promising options are now being actively promoted. We 
are also working with two Lincoln homeowners to permit and build affordable accessory 
apartments. 

Commission activities have also involved preserving and getting state credit Chapter 40B for 
affordable housing already in place. These include such units as the Pierce House apartment 
and Codman Farmhouse that have never been counted in Lincoln's inventory. Recent 
legislation broadening the definition of units that qualify under Chapter 40B has led to the 
possibility of counting housing at such institutions as Farrington Memorial that are funded by 
the Department of Public Health. The Commission has also been assisting the owners of 
affordable homes at Battle Road Farm to identify and secure financial resources to deal with 
assessments totaling approximately $8,000 per unit resulting from the need to replace 



79 



substandard siding on some of the BRF structures. We thank the Lincoln Foundation for their 
support, both moral and financial, in this effort. 

Finally, the Commission applauds the work of Gus Browne, Peter Sugar and the Lincoln 
Woods Board in their effort to address MHFA concerns and secure continued state financing 
and further to undertake needed repairs at Lincoln Woods. Through their success the Town 
has avoided the potential loss of a considerable and important portion of its affordable housing 
stock. 



80 



WATER COMMISSIONERS 



Dr. Andrew Cole 
Margaret B. Marsh 
Andrew F. Hall III. Chairman 



Another year has gone by and we have moved a few steps closer to filtration. The 
contract was signed in December for $3,670,000. This was substantially higher than the 
preliminary cost estimates presented by Camp, Dresser & McKee (CDM), the engineering firm 
that designed the plant, in 2000. 

At the annual Town Meeting in March, we increased the appropriation for the project 
from $3,300,000, the amount that was appropriated in 2001, to $3,602,000 because the 
Commonwealth of Massachusetts approved the higher amount, which was to include their 
estimate for contingencies and supervision. After the bids were opened in June, we came 
back again at the Special Town Meeting in November asking for an additional appropriation of 
$531,500. The total appropriated is now $4,133,500, which consists of the basic contract of 
$3,670,000, a contingency of $183,500 and an estimated construction fee of $280,000 for 
CDM. We also did a separate appropriation for $60,000 to cover a Clerk of the Works 
hopefully ensuring the success of the project within the budget. With the contract signed in 
December and winter conditions upon us, we requested an extension of time with the DEP to 
complete the project. The filtration plant is now expected to come on-line in the Spring of 
2003. 

It was nine years ago that the Water Commissioners requested a waiver from filtration 
and in hindsight we believe this was a good decision. The technology for filtration changed 
dramatically and today we are building a state of the art system that complies with current and 
projected EPA requirements for water quality. The overall facility is smaller than anything we 
would have built nine years ago. We also have a zero interest debt obligation with the 
Commonwealth of Massachusetts, a loan program that definitely wasn't available in the early 
1990's. Certainly costs are higher today and now we have a $4,000,000 obligation to repay 
over the next 20 years and we have given up the fight with the DEP. We are falling in line with 
the DEP mandate that all surface water sources will be filtered. 

Another significant development this year is the completion of a Zone II delineation for 
the Tower Road and Farrar Pond wells. Rather than drawing a circle around the wellheads, a 
geological survey was conducted looking at the entire recharge area for each of the wells. The 
Tower Road well recharge area is huge in relation to the commercial and business activities in 
Town. Expanding the recharge area places new responsibilities upon the Town to preserve 
and protect the ground water through restrictions and limitations on construction and other 
activities in the area. Initially the impact seems minor. However, we must be alert to possible 
changing regulations from the EPA, enforced by the DEP, that may affect future construction in 
Town. 

Each year we close our report acknowledging the work of our Water Department 
personnel. They are committed individuals who maintain the system at the highest level of 
quality providing us safe drinking water throughout the distribution system. Again, thank you, 
we do appreciate and acknowledge your effort. 

God Bless America. 



81 



DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS 

Vincent R. DeAmicis, Superintendent, Department of Public Works 



January: 


Snow Removal 
Patching Potholes 


February: 


Snow Removal 
Patching Potholes 
Tree Removal 


March: 


Snow Removal 
Patching Potholes 
Tree Removal 


April: 


Patching Potholes 
Tree Removal 
Maintenance of Cemetery 
Started sweeping the streets 



May: Asphalt Paving Tower Road 

Started construction on Sandy Pond Road, Brooks Road and Baker Bridge Rd 

June: Continued Sweeping Roads 

Roadside Mowing 
Patching Potholes 
Asphalt Paving Silver Hill Road, Weston Road and Old Lexington Road 

July: Sandy Pond Road Construction 

Continued Sweeping 
Patching Potholes 

August: Sandy Pond Road Construction 

Asphalt Paving Tower Road 
Install Granite Curbing Trapelo Rd. and Bedford Rd. 

September: Asphalt Paving Tower Road and Old County Road 
Roadside Mowing 
Tree Removal 

October: Roadside Mowing 

Patching Potholes 
Tree Removal 

November: Installed 100 ft. of 4' x 5' culvert pipe at Mill Street 
Tree Removal 
Street Sweeping 

December: Asphalt Paving Baker Bridge Road 
Snow Removal 
Patching Potholes 
Prepare for Winter 



82 



PIERCE HOUSE COMMITTEE 



Jean Home 

Ray Levy 

Lucia McMahon 

Stephanie Rolfe 

Judy Gross — Chairman 



The Pierce House has had another successful year with many Town events as well as 
a number of weddings and parties for both residents and people from other towns. The 
Committee has spent a great deal of time consulting with sound experts in order to solve the 
problem of the too loud music and the annoying "thump". The Lincoln Police have been a 
great help with this in not only speaking with the musicians but in patrolling the neighborhood 
with an instrument that measures decibels. In fact you may have seen unmarked cars prowling 
around the vicinity on a week-end summer night. These may be a Committee Member or even 
a Selectman doing the same thing. 

The Manager reports that nothing particularly unusual happened at the events this 
year with one exception. At one wedding which seemed to be more like a fraternity party than 
a wedding, one gentleman collapsed and the EMT's were called. When they tried to take him 
to the hospital he became quite belligerent and refused to go. It eventually turned out that it 
was a case of "tee many mortoonies". All of this would not have seemed unusual but the 
gentleman was well into his nineties. He was not a Lincoln resident. Of course no respectable 
Lincoln nonagenarian would do such a thing! 

The New Years First Day Party was again a success this year. It seems to have 
become a tradition. We are grateful to all the volunteers who help make it happen. This and 
all the other successful occasions are largely due to the loving care and the hard work of 
Richard Silver and his family. We can't thank them enough! 



83 



CEMETERY COMMISSIONERS 

Martha DeNormandie 

Ann Janes 

Manley B. Boyce, II, Chairman 

Nancy Zuelke, Agent 

The year of 2001 was one of major accomplishments for the Cemetery Commission. We 
continue to enjoy a fine relationship with the Public Works Department and the success of our 
mission of maintaining the highest integrity of our cemeteries is accomplished through their 
hard work in removing trees and shrubs in disrepair and preparing and maintaining burial lots. 
This work allows the lot owners the opportunity to replace the shrubs and trees with other 
plantings. This mutual endeavor proves to be painstaking and thoughtful, but well worth the 
effort and time spent. The result of the efforts of the Public Works is evident and appreciated 
by both the Cemetery Commissioners and the Townspeople of Lincoln. 

There were a few events worthy of special mention this year. New hillside lots, available only 
for cremations, were laid out this Fall. These lots larger in size, will allow one natural stone as 
a monument and are available for purchase. 

All of the Lincoln Cemetery Commissioners toured the Forest Hills Cemetery with Erling A. 
Hanson, Jr., Forest Hills Cemetery President, and President of the New England Cemeteries 
Association. We observed different types of "controlled growth" plantings that have flourished 
in their cemetery. 

As part of our tour in Forest Hills Cemetery the discussion of the importance of 
documentation of monuments and history of the cemeteries was stressed. The Town of 
Lincoln is fortunate to have Fred Tingley and Jack MacLean undertaking the enormous project 
of photographing and documenting monuments and preparing a priceless document to the 
Town of Lincoln. This information will be able to be accessed by computers when completed. 

The Cemetery Commissioners were assisted by the Inmates of Billerica House of Correction 
by having a work crew remove debris and dead foliage; we appreciate their time and effort. A 
special thanks goes to the Boy Scouts of Lincoln troop #127 who took a brisk fall Sunday to 
uncover flat stones and carefully brush them off. We were impressed by their dedication and 
thank them for their assistance. We look forward to seeing them again in the spring when they 
will come to help in the spring clean-up. 

As always, there is the very sensitive job of evaluating and instituting guidelines for the Lincoln 
Cemeteries so that all lots and plantings are in conformance. We always hope that the 
information we provide will help educate people so that there is a clear understanding of the 
stated rules of the Cemetery. Townspeople are encouraged to obtain a list of approved and 
appropriate plantings which is available in the Lincoln Town Offices. There were twenty-eight 
interments and ten lots sold this year. 

In conclusion, our job would be impossible if we did not have the support of the Lincoln 
Highway Department. Vincent DeAmicis and Richard Campobasso understand and implement 
our endeavors by providing hard work with the understanding of the sensivity and importance 
of our cemeteries. We appreciate and thank them for that. A special thank you to our team 
member, Nancy Zuelke, who does it all for us. 



84 



CODMAN COMMUNITY FARMS, INC. 

Joyce Cole 

Heidi Derbyshire 

Dan England 

Ephraim Flint 

Bill Huss 

Lucia Longnecker 

John LeClaire 

Charlotte Perkins 

David Ries 

Ted Tucker 

Stewart Young 

Annie Charrette, Clerk 

Pam Dickinson, Treasurer 

Christopher Carmody, President 

One event is guaranteed in farming and that is change. At this time last year, Ray and 
Harriette Adamson had just completed their first year as Co-Managers and under their able 
leadership much positive change in the management of the farm had been initiated. These 
positive changes continue to be apparent in all aspects of the management of the Farm. 
Another major change for the farm this year was a significant "changing of the guard" on the 
Farm's Board of Directors. Six dedicated and hardworking Directors rolled off the Board 
including Gabrielle Brenninkmeyer, Lindsay Clemens, Bisty Donaldson, Peg Marsh, David 
O'Neil, and Micky Rice. While their Board leadership will be sorely missed, their continued 
involvement in activities of the Farm will be valued. The Board was very fortunate to welcome 
six new and enthusiastic members, all of whom have made major contributions to CCF during 
the year. 

The Co-Managers have been inspirational - in the agricultural sense -- to both the 
Board and the Membership. The Farm now has a consistent heartbeat which attracts many 
people and with all the improvements, both cosmetic and infrastructural, the Farm is vibrant, 
financially stable with a growing membership and continues to be Lincoln's "jewel on the hill." 

Ray and Harriette have devoted their talents to different aspects of the Farm. Ray has 
continued to monitor the compost project and has determined that the molting period is longer 
then anticipated, but the effect of the application has significant bottom line results when 
measured by both quality and quantity of bales harvested. Wet weather reduced our hay 
production from the year before; however the quality was better allowing the Farm to realize 
top price and exceed the hay revenue from the year prior. Ray increased our herd slightly with 
the births of Devon and Lineback calves, but maintained the same number of our other minor 
breeds. For the first time, Ray planted sweet corn and it sold as quickly as it was picked. Of 
course, one of Ray's favorite projects was the chicken palace and in particular, the palace 
residents. Finer and cleaner quarters, more light, and Ray's very consistent conversation 
induced not only more egg production, but larger eggs as well as colored eggs. 

Harriette continues to make improvements to the Farm Store and focuses her 
significant creative and administrative talents on ALL those things that make the Farm function. 
The Farm Store is now a major contributor to the income statement. Harriette also lectures to 
school groups, holds classes in flower design and bulb planting, and during the Christmas 
season creates a variety of gingerbread houses. In season, the Farm grounds are alive with 
her colorful plantings and designs. She has been an incredible source of information as well as 
encouragement to the garden community. 



85 



The Codman Trustees have consistently been very supportive of CCF's efforts to 
maintain a working farm and last year's donation was directed to the purchase of tractor 
attachments. CCF remains extremely grateful for their support and encouragement to be 
creative in new areas of farming. 

The fund raising events of last year drew record numbers of attendance and generated 
much enthusiasm. The Jonathan Edwards concert in July has been a very popular event. 
Edwards has a solid following that draws many from great distances. Thanks to Heidi Nichols 
and Nancy Donaldson for organizing a marvelous event. September brought the traditional 
Friday evening Harvest Feast Co-Chaired by Gayle Alden and Marilee Hovet followed by the 
Saturday Fair which was Co-Chaired by Paul and Carolyn Montie. Kudos to both sets of Co- 
Chairs for a record attendance and for their labor in the vineyards. The Farm also hosted a 
"Lincoln First" at Halloween - an impressive cooperative effort of the Lincoln Recreation 
Committee, the Lincoln Family Association, The Codman House and CCF created a first rate 
Haunted House. Workers labored for weeks transforming the lower areas of Barns B and C 
into a very scary house (or a less scary version for the timid). This event was an instant 
success and the teamwork certainly represents the spirit of Lincoln. 

In June, the Farmhouse was transferred from aegis of the Housing Commission to the 
Board of Selectman with the understanding that the resident farmer(s) will occupy the house 
and that the apartment will be occupied by farm interns or by an assistant farmer. It is currently 
occupied by the three young men from the Sudan 

In keeping with the Farm's mandated educational mission, and after considerable 
discussion and consideration, the CCF Board voted unanimously to invite three young 
Sudanese men to be educated on the Farm and to occupy the apartment. The support for 
these unusual young men by the residents of the town has been very enthusiastic and very 
broad and each of them are happy to be a part of our community and are thriving in its 
environs. 

Chis Kurth continued his organic garden arrangement with CCF on Codman Hill and 
Ah Kurz sold Linden Farm organic produce on Saturdays at the Farm. Barry Sterns continues 
to organize the garden plots which were expanded as a result of reclaimed land near the 
beautiful new stone wall. This year's H.B. Bennett prize at the Harvest Fair was won by Hema 
Shasta. 

The events of 9-11-01 have brought more of a need for introspection and tranquility 
into our lives which makes the Farm and its environs important and vital to the Community. We 
are grateful for the continued support from our membership, the Codman Trustees and from 
the Town. 

We look forward to another season of growth and agricultural prosperity. Audited 
financial statements for the year ending December 2001 will be available at the Annual 
Meeting on March 14, or at the office of the Town Clerk. 



86 



METROPOLITAN AREA PLANNING COUNCIL 

William G. Constable, Town Representative 



The Metropolitan Area Planning Council is the regional planning agency that serves 
101 communities in the Metropolitan Boston area. Lincoln has two direct voices in MAPC 
activities through its Lincoln Representative and John Caswell, a gubernatorial appointee, both 
of whom serve on MAPC's 23-person Executive Committee. Lincoln's Representative is also 
past President and chairs the Legislative Committee of MAPC as well as presiding over the 
Massachusetts Association of Regional Planning Councils. Created by an act of the state 
legislature in 1963, the Council is composed of one representative appointed by the Chief 
Elected Officials (CEO's) from each of the 101 communities. In addition, there are 21 
gubernatorial appointees and 14 agency (such as the DEM, Mass Port and MBTA) appointees 
on the Council. Among many planning roles, MAPC serves as an active repository for census, 
economic, transportation and natural resource information available to any public agency. 

Lincoln is a member of one of MAPC's eight sub-regions, the Minuteman Advisory 
Group on Inter-local Coordination, or "MAGIC." In addition to monthly meetings, which ensure 
communications among the neighboring communities of Lincoln, Acton, Bedford, Boxborough, 
Carlisle, Concord, Hudson, Lexington, Littleton, Maynard and Stowe, MAGIC also hosts 
periodic meetings with regional legislators and provides local input to this year's EOTC 
Regional Transportation Plan and Transportation Improvement Program. Jennie and Joe 
Greeson also attend MAGIC meetings on the Town's behalf. 

MAPC initiatives this year include assisting communities in planning for environmental 
protection, increased housing, and transportation needs through a state grant program which 
grows out of the recently completed "build out analyses" for Lincoln and the other MAPC 
municipalities. In addition, MAPC provides the only non-partisan regional review of major 
projects affecting the region; five office projects and several highway projects within the MAGIC 
region were considered this year, with the state review authority expressing appreciation for 
MAPC's professional analysis. 

With Crosby's Corner, Rte. 2A improvements, Rte. 117 bridge restoration at the 
Sudbury River, and a proposal to re-route Rte. 126 around Walden Pond, all applicable to 
Lincoln, the Commonwealth's role in transportation financing is particularly acute to our Town. 
MAPC led the negotiations revising the process for transportation funding in the region during 
2001. The results of this effort will be apparent in future years, as will the pending efforts to 
improve the Commonwealth's position in upcoming Congressional reauthorization of federal 
highway financing. 

Lincoln's Representative, as Chair of the MAPC Legislative Committee and President 
of the association of the state's thirteen regional planning agencies, has been honored to host 
many of the Commonwealth's legislative leaders at periodic seminars to discuss issues such 
as transportation, economic development, zoning reform and the environment. In 2001, MAPC 
assisted Senator Fargo, Representative Kaufman and other legislative officials on several 
capital finance, housing, environmental, land use matters. 

Comments or questions concerning the Metropolitan Area Planning Council may be 
addressed to the MAPC Representative or the Town Administrator. 



87 



PERSONNEL BOARD 

Elliot Curtis 
Kathryn Nicholson 
Beth S. Ries, Chairman 



During 2001 the Board focused on two major issues in addition to performing its regular duties 
overseeing the town's personnel system to assure parity among non-union employees. The 
first issue was the report of Olney Associates, the town's consultants on matters related to job 
descriptions and compensation. Olney drew up the initial classification system in 1987 and 
was retained to evaluate the changes that had been instituted since then and make any 
recommendations they deemed necessary. 



The Personnel Board carefully reviewed Olney's recommendations together with a market 
survey conducted by Assistant Town Administrator Christopher Coleman. This survey 
compiled information on the salaries for specified positions in 12 comparable communities. 
Based on these two sources, the Board voted in favor of grade adjustments for 1 1 non-union 
positions and recommended these and other minor revisions to the Selectmen. The 
recommendations were subsequently approved. 



The second major project was the revision of the Personnel Handbook. The Board decided to 
undertake a major rewrite of the booklet in addition to adding new sections. However, because 
of the school budget crisis, town hall personnel were unable to devote time to this project. The 
Board hopes to restart the process in 2002. In addition, the Board intends to review and refine 
the performance review process with the goal of better coordination with the compensation 
system. 



88 



BEMiS HALL REPAIR AND RESTORATION COMMITTEE 



Rob Loud Disabilities Commission 

John Manzelli Bemis Hall Advisory Committee 

Colin Smith Historic District Commission 

Peter Sugar Citizen Member and Chair 



The Committee has made good progress towards the goals it has set for itself at the beginning 
of the year. The priorities we followed reflected the most pressing issues: 

• The completion of the Code study to determine the areas needing the most immediate 
attention 

• The hiring of an Architect to provide us with potential responses to the priorities we 
have established 

The Code study was completed soon after Town Meeting '01. It showed not only the obvious 
need of making Bemis Hall fully handicapped accessible in line with the Americans with 
Disabilities Act Accessibility Guidelines (ADAAG), but also some serious deficiencies in 
compliance with fire codes to the extent that these deficiencies pose a threat to life safety in 
the event of a fire. 

The Committee also advertised, interviewed and then hired a firm of architects, Stopfel Inc. 
Architects, with whom it has been working both to produce some feasible options to respond to 
the needs at Bemis Hall and also to establish a set of priorities with corresponding cost 
estimates which will be presented to Town Meeting in March 2002. These discussions were 
public and were attended not only by our committee but also by liaisons from the Council on 
Aging. In addition, we met several times with the Board of Selectmen to inform them of our 
progress, as well as held public meetings to receive input from other Lincoln Citizens. 

The work is not complete. It is our hope that Town Meeting will authorize the expenditure of 
funds to begin the repair and code compliance work as soon as possible. We believe that the 
work to be addressed is long overdue. Bemis Hall is the focus of many public activities and it 
is shameful that the main hall remains inaccessible to our handicapped citizens. 

At the same time we need to study further the fabric of the building. As already stated in last 
year's annual report, Bemis Hall is a historic structure and should be restored within the 
Secretary of Interior's guidelines not just as an object of its period but also to be a fully 
serviceable and functioning building of our current times. 



89 



COMMUNITY PRESERVATION ACT STUDY COMMITTEE 

Andy Falender 
Paul Giese 
David Levy 
Colin Smith 
Gary Taylor 
Tom Walker 
Chris Klem, Chair 

The Community Preservation Act Study Committee was appointed in September 1999 
by the Selectmen to study the Community Preservation Act (CPA), its advantages and 
disadvantages for Lincoln, and its possible use in Lincoln. The committee has met periodically 
since that time, intensifying its efforts following the State's adoption of the CPA in October 
2000. 

The CPA is local-option legislation whereby a Massachusetts city or town can create a 
CPA fund by an up-to 3% property tax surcharge. The fund is also entitled to receive up to 
100% matching funds from a dedicated State fund under various distribution formulae. The 
fund is to be administered by a town CPA committee. In order for the CPA to be effective in a 
town, the town must adopt the act, a specific rate of tax surcharge, any applicable tax 
exemptions, and the method for appointing the CPA committee, by town meeting vote and 
subsequent ballot vote. Moneys raised by the CPA are exempt from the provisions of 
Proposition 2 1 / 2 . 

The CPA fund can be expended for conservation, historic preservation and low- and 
moderate-income housing purposes. A minimum of 10% of the amount annually raised for the 
fund must be spend or set aside for each of the three designated purposes. The remainder of 
the fund can be allocated among the various purposes as a town sees fit. All appropriations 
from the fund must be approved by town meeting after hearing the recommendation of the 
CPA committee. 

In general, the committee has: studied the provisions of the act and considered how 
they might apply in Lincoln; made revenue projections based on several different scenarios; 
modeled the effect of the tax surcharge on Town property taxes; reviewed types and examples 
of projects that might be funded by a CPA fund; studied the adoption experience of the act in 
other Massachusetts communities; considered the need for and effect of certain limited tax 
exemptions permitted by the act; and met with other Town boards to increase awareness of the 
act and how it might be used in Lincoln. 

In January 2001 the committee recommended to the Selectmen and Finance 
Committee that they consider proposing the CPA at a full 3% surcharge rate at the March 2001 
Town Meeting. This recommendation was based in part on the committee's evaluation that 
there might be a distinct advantage in collecting matching funds for communities which 
adopted the act early. The Selectmen ultimately decided not to proceed with a CPA proposal 
due to the Town's developing fiscal situation and the need to prepare the Town more for this 
complex subject. There was a general feeling, however, that the Town should have this 
potentially powerful funding tool presented to it. 



90 



The committee has continued to work toward a possible presentation at the March 
2002 Town Meeting and in this regard has reported to the Selectmen and consulted with the 
Finance Committee and other Town boards. This work has led to a refinement in thinking 
concerning the rate of tax surcharge (as a fiscal mechanism that might be adjusted from time 
to time). In the meantime, both detailed and conceptual plans for possible expenditure of CPA 
funds has proceeded. This has resulted in the development of separate but coordinated 
expenditure strategies for Lincoln's conservation, historic and housing needs. There has been 
considerable focus on the possible use of CPA funds for some or all of the Bemis Hall 
renovations under consideration. 



91 



LIBRARY, RECREATION AND SCHOOLS 



TRUSTEES OF THE LINCOLN PUBLIC LIBRARY 





' 


Term Expires 


Diana Abrashkin 


Self-Perpetuating 




Thomas Billings 


Self-Perpetuating 




Jenifer Burckett-Picker 


Selectmen's Appointee 


2002 


Alexander Pugh 


Elected 


2004 


Melinda Webster-Loof 


School Committee Appointee 


2003 



Emily Althausen, Chairman Self-Perpetuating 



OVERVIEW - The year 2001 at the Lincoln Public Library -- for some of us the "true" beginning 
of the new millennium - saw the Library Trustees and staff focusing on both the historical past 
and the technological future. A series of extensive repairs to the Library's original 1883 building 
was undertaken in 2001, and a certified archivist was retained to develop a strategic plan for the 
management of the library's historical collections. At the same time library staff began work on a 
library web page (with a planned debut early in 2002), and kept up to speed with new 
technological developments in the Minuteman Library Network. Customer service, however, 
remained a prime focus at all times - the library staff once again demonstrated its commitment 
to providing all Lincoln Public Library patrons with the best possible public service along with a 
ready response to patron requests. 

For the coming year the Trustees look forward to working with other town boards and 
committees, and the library's neighbors, to develop a plan to widen and gently illuminate Library 
Lane for the safety and convenience of our patrons; publishing a library web page to provide our 
patrons with the latest information on library happenings and activities; continuing the much- 
needed repairs to the Library's historically significant century old original building; and 
implementing the recommendations made in the Lonq-Range Plan for Archives/Historical 
Collections . 

STATE CERTIFICATION- The library met all Massachusetts Board of Library Commissioners 
(MBLC) requirements for certification for State Aid to Public Libraries for the year 2001 . Lincoln 
residents are now assured of maintaining reciprocal borrowing and interlibrary loan privileges at 
all certified Massachusetts public libraries. Certified status also makes the library eligible for 
State Aid to Public Libraries (approximately $13,500 is anticipated early in 2002). 
Lincoln maintained its certified status by virtue of the MBLC's newly adopted "Application for 
Flexibility" provision. Under this provision "a library that is open the required hours for a larger 
population group may expend the required materials expenditure for that population group." - 
i.e., as a library's hours increase, the percentage of its budget that must be spent on materials 
decreases. Rather than the 19% figure previously required Lincoln now need spend "only" 15% 
($92,367 in FY 02) of its budget on materials - provided that the library is open at least 50 hours 
per week. 

MONEY, TIME, AND MATERIALS - Town Meeting in March 2001 approved an overall library 
budget increase of 4.5%. This included an additional three hours for the Reference Librarian 
position. With these additional hours the Reference position is now funded for 32 hours per 
week. The Reference Librarian position was once a full-time position; the Trustees would like to 
restore it to its full-time status by FY 04. 



92 



The book budget, which includes all library materials, increased by 3.5%. That level of 
increase allowed us to keep pace with inflationary increases in book prices and also to remain 
within striking distance of meeting the Board of Library Commissioners' materials expenditure 
requirements. 

Circulation was at an all time high of 155,715 for 2001 - a 13% increase over the 
preceding year. Although becoming Lincoln's only video "store," with the demise of Lincoln 
Video last February, certainly contributed to our rise in circulation we are pleased to report 
increases in the circulation of many other types of materials as well. Books of all kinds continue 
to comprise the bulk of our collections, the greater part of our circulation, and the items most in 
demand from our patrons. 

While books continue to more than carry their weight as viable library materials, we do 
find that we are answering more and more reference questions with Internet and other 
electronic resources, including the thirty available online databases provided by the Minuteman 
Library Network, the Metrowest Massachusetts Regional Library System, and the 
Massachusetts Board of Library Commissioners. Among the newly offered databases are 
Wilson Biographies Plus Illustrated, Ethnic News Watch, and the Student Resource Center- 
Junior, a curriculum-targeted resource for middle school students. For those who would like 
some guidance in negotiating this wealth of electronic options we continue with Internet and 
database training sessions on a drop-in basis every Monday night. 

STAFF - Sheila Williams resigned her position as Assistant Children's Librarian in October 
2001 after fourteen years with the library. Sheila left to take on a new challenge as Audio-Visual 
Librarian at the Keene (NH) Public Library. We will miss Sheila's creativity and artistic talents. 
Debora Leopold joined us as our new Assistant Children's Librarian in December. We are happy 
to have her with us and look forward to a long and mutually satisfying relationship. 

TRUSTEES -Joseph Sussman resigned from the Board of Trustees effective September 2001 
after serving a six-year term. Diana Abrashkin replaces Mr. Sussman on the Board. Jack Pugh 
was reelected to his second three-year term in March 2001. Emily Althausen continued to serve 
as Trustee Chairman. Jenifer Burckett-Picker now represents the Library on the Capital Plan 
Committee. 

Trustee Sub-Committees -- Building and Grounds: Emily Althausen and Jenifer 
Burckett-Picker; Collections and Programs: Diana Abrashkin; Personnel: Melinda Webster-Loof 
and Tom Billings; Vault Committee Liaison: Emily Althausen; Friends of the Library Liaison: 
Jack Pugh. 

BUILDING AND GROUNDS - Town Meeting in March approved funding of $150,000, as 
recommended by both the Capital Plan and Finance Committees, for further masonry and roof 
repairs to the library's original 1883 building. Bids for the project were sought in July, and a 
contract awarded in August to Trumbull Restoration Co. This three-phase project includes 
repairs to the brickwork and brownstone capstones of the south gable (Trapelo Rd. side), 
repairs to the copper cap and slate shingles of the clock tower, and slate and flashing repairs to 
the main field of the roof. The work is substantially complete at this writing. Areas we 
contemplate addressing in the coming years include masonry repairs to the original front 
entrance, repairs to window sash and frames in the original building, restoration of the tower 
clock, and addressing several small water entry problems in various areas of the building. 

HISTORICAL COLLECTIONS AND THE "VAULT" - The Trustees, in June 2001, contracted 
with certified archivist William Carroll to review the library's historical collections, assess the 
collection's current preservation status, and evaluate the collection's level of accessibility. Mr. 



93 



Carroll, whose work was funded by the Friends of the Lincoln Library, Inc., completed a Long- 
Range Plan for Archives/Historical Collections in October 2001. This Plan makes 
recommendations for improving intellectual and physical control of the collection, implementing 
preservation procedures and fully cataloging the materials in order to improve their accessibility 
to the public. The development of this strategic plan is among the first in a proposed series of 
steps to improve the organization, preservation status, and accessibility of the library's historical 
collections. Earlier in 2001, the Library had arranged for an environmental assessment of the 
library to be conducted through a Massachusetts Board of Library Commissioners program. 
The recommendations from that study will be incorporated into our strategic plan activities. The 
Trustees have already taken steps to improve temperature and humidity controls in the Vault. 

The Trustees are committed to implementing the recommendations outlined in the Plan, 
and to do so will be seeking funding from a number of sources The Lincoln Historical Society 
has already pledged financial support for the project, contingent upon the Trustees securing 
additional funding. The target date for completing these activities is April 2004 - the 250 
anniversary of the founding of the Town of Lincoln. At that time the Library aims to have a well- 
organized, fully cataloged, and well-preserved historical collection easily accessible to both 
Lincoln residents and through the World Wide Web, to all those, far and near, interested in the 
documentary heritage of Lincoln. 

FRIENDS - The Friends of the Lincoln Library, Inc. maintain their strong support of the library in 
so many important ways. Jack MacLean continued to serve as President and Jane Rizzo as 
Vice-President. 

The Friends provided their traditional financial support of Children's and Adult 
programming throughout the year, as well as funding passes to area museums and underwriting 
the printing costs of the library's seasonal brochures. 

The Friends also provided the library with funding for a start-up collection of DVDs for 
the Children's Room, additional funding for Children's circulating CD-ROMs, a networkable color 
laser printer, and a digital camera. The Friends also subsidized the cost of an initial study of the 
library's historical collections by a certified archivist. 

This year's Literary Tour, Tuscan Treasures, spent eight days exploring the Tuscany of 
Iris Origo, Kinta Beevor, Ferenc Mate, Hibbert, and Shelley, and learning how these authors and 
their characters were influenced by the landscape, history, and traditions of Tuscany. Among 
the tour's highlights were visits to Bernard Berenson's Villa I Tatti and La Foce, Origo's home 
since the 1920's, as well as tours of literary sites in both Prato and Florence. As was the case 
with previous trips, the price of the tour included a donation to the Friends of the Library. Our 
thanks to Muriel Mozzi of The Travel Station for continuing to arrange such interesting trips and 
for her ongoing support of the Lincoln Public Library. 

In May the Friends hosted their annual "Staff/Volunteer Appreciation Luncheon." Once 
again, a good time was had by all. On behalf of the Staff and Volunteers so honored, we wish to 
let the Friends know that the appreciation is mutual. 

GRANTS - As the library once again met the State Certification requirements of the 
Massachusetts Board of Library Commissioners, a partial State Aid payment was received in 
2001. The library received a Library Incentive Grant of $5,940.75 and a Municipal Equalization 
Grant of $2,142.76. No payment was made under the Nonresident Circulation Offset program 
as those nonresident transactions made while the library was decertified did not qualify for 
reimbursement. 

The library qualified as a Regional ILL Net Lender, and received a grant of $3536.28 
through a Metrowest Massachusetts Regional Library System program. 

The library also received grants from two private foundations: The Ramsey McCluskey 
Family Foundation and the Donald Sohn Foundation. 



94 



For the tenth consecutive year, the library participated in the Massport Community 
Summer Jobs Program. Jessica Apsler was our sole Massport summer employee. Jessica 
worked at both the adult and children's circulation desks and assisted with a number of special 
projects. 

PROGRAMS - Programs in both the Children's and Adult departments continued to draw a 
great response from the Lincoln community. More than 4,400 kids and parents participated in 
Children's Room programs, while over 1 ,400 library visitors enjoyed Adult Department offerings. 

The Children's Room conducted their usual weekly storytimes within the library as well 
as at local preschools and at Lincoln Extended Day Program, along with a special evening 
"Sleepytime" story program in the summer months. "First of all... Read!" was the theme of this 
year's Summer Reading Program, which included story/craft programs and visiting 
performances by Drawbridge Puppet Theatre, the "Bugman", magician Jed the Jester, and 
Made in the Shade jazz ensemble. 

As part of Lincoln's Winter Carnival weekend, the library hosted a family concert by 
Taproot. February school vacation week became "Planes, Trains and Automobiles" week at the 
library with a paper plane workshop with origami artist Mike LaFosse, a concert of transportation 
songs with musicians Peter and Ellen Allard, and a performance by the Play-ground Theatre 
featuring tales of pirate and rocket ships! "South American Adventure" was the theme of the 
April vacation week's activities, complete with a visit by Andean llamas and a presentation of 
rainforest animals by Michelle's Menagerie. 

The Friday Morning Book Group returned from the Mediterranean theme in September 
(including The Red Tent and Corelli's Mandolin ) to look at the way writers viewed "Art and Music 
in Literature". We have enjoyed Dvorak in Love . Roderick Hudson and Song of the Lark so far. 
The library hosted book-signing parties for Ruth Williams and for Peter Sugar. Fifth year French 
students from Lincoln-Sudbury screened Ponnette and treated us to songs and refreshments as 
part of their community outreach program in the spring. The Classic Jazz program was in full 
swing with its 18 th Season! After many years of faithful service, Jim Faran stepped down in 
September turning the baton over to Vern Welch. Vern is ably assisted by Ed Williams and 
Gene Darling. These quality programs just keep coming! To prepare for the trip to Tuscany, 
Ellen Sisco and Amy Gavalis led a book discussion group throughout the summer, and we 
enjoyed reading Iris Origo and E.M. Forster among others. The fall saw the kick-off of our 
Wednesday Morning Series with Jack MacLean proffering a "Lincoln History Quiz". Jane 
Langton followed Jack with her fascinating discussion of the Chapin Journals, which are housed 
in the Lincoln Library Vault. A highlight of the fall program season was Graham Walker's tour of 
literary Down Under - Australia in Fact and Fiction. 

A warm "Thank You" to all who made the programs at the library such a success, 
including our in-house program planners, Amy Gavalis, Jane Flanders, Sheila Wlliams, and 
Dana Weigent in the Children's Room, and Ellen Sisco in the Adult Dept. We are grateful for the 
ongoing financial support of the Friends of the Lincoln Library, Inc. Thanks to the Friends, we 
can continue to present a program slate that rivals the offerings of many larger libraries 



95 



GIFTS - The Trustees express their gratitude to those who have made financial contributions to 
the library in 2001, and wish to extend special thanks to the anonymous donor of a substantial 
gift of stock shares. We are grateful for your support. 

John Langell Diana Abrashkin 

Ashton Bryant Peery Henri-Ann & Joseph Sussman 

Kate Wolf Agnes Wiggin 

Friends of the Lincoln Public Library, Inc. Lincoln Garden Club 

Ramsey McCluskey Family Foundation Donald Sohn Foundation 



WEDNESDAY MORNING LECTURES 2001 

March Linda Cocca 

April Winty Harrington 

October Jack MacLean 
November Jane Langton 

EXHIBITORS IN THE GALLERY 2001 

Peter Osborne 

Max Mason Ida Ruzsits 

Judith Canty Murray Drobnis 

Andrea Harrington Juliet Rago 

Lincoln Schools Celia Judge 

Edward Arees Young A. Shin 
Radka Donnell 

EXHIBITORS IN THE DENORMANDIE ROOM 2001 

David Tatlock 
MurrayDrobnis 



The Library is grateful to the many people who gave books, tapes, videos, and other 
materials to support the collection. They include: 

Ray Adamson Kara Kuglemeyer 

Tom Billings Loatmans 

Irene Briedis Rob Loud 

Joseph Byrnes Barbara Low 

John Caswell Jarvis McKenny 

Janet Daniels Peg Marsh 

Radka Donnell Linda May 

Barbara Dunn Katherine Mierzwa 

Nadia Elia Katherine Hall Page 

Albert England Jean Palmer 

Molly Gayley Claire Pearmain 

Alan Giles Quayles 

Myrna Goldstein Roy Raja 

Steve Grimes William Redpath 

Evelyn Harris Bill Ryan 

Jay Kaufman Beth Schuller 



96 



Hema Shasta 
Ellen Sisco 
Spindlers 
Barbara Stecher 
Peter Sugar 
Joe Sussman 
Mary Sylvia 
Ruth Wales 



Graham Walker 
Nell Walker 
Elizabeth Winship 
Bella Wheeler 
Molly White 
Agnes Wiggin 
Sheila Williams 
Delsa Winer 



Magazine subscriptions were received from the following people: 



John Boyer 
Robert Hicks 
Ludwig Luft 
Roy Raja 



William Ryan 
Kathy Rushby 
Wilfrid Schmid 
Stewart Young 



STAFF 2001 
Jerry Cirillo 
Ellen Sisco 

Lisa Acker Rothenberg 
Amy Gavalis 
Jane Flanders 
Jeanne Bracken 
Sheila Williams 
Debora Leopold 
Lee Donahue 
Nadine Rebovich 
Kathy Rushby 
Kathie Brobeck 
Dana Weigent 
Susan Sugar 
Lisa Bracken 
Adine Storer 
Ruth Dietmeier 
Robert Bottino 
Robert Lager 
Jessica Apsler 



Librarian 

Assistant Librarian 

Technical Services Librarian 

Children's Librarian 

Children's Librarian 

Reference Librarian 

Assistant Children's Librarian(Jan. - Oct.) 

Assistant Children's Librarian(Dec. - ) 

Children's Librarian 

Senior Library Technician 

Bookkeeper 

Circulation Assistant 

Circulation Assistant 

Circulation Assistant 

Circulation Assistant 

Circulation Assistant 

Library Page 

Custodian 

Custodian 

Summer Intern 



LIBRARY VOLUNTEERS 2001 



Patty Arena 
Marcia Bibring 
Sally Bobbitt 
Flo Caras 
Gene Darling 
Jim Faran 
Jean Kennedy 



Lincoln Garden Club 
Rob Loud 
Roy Raja 
Susan Sugar 
Vern Welch 
Ed Williams 



97 



STATISTICS 2001 
GENERAL 



ACQUISITIONS 
Books 



Books-on-Tape 



Other Audio-Visual 



CIRCULATION 



FROGRAMS 



ATTENDANCE 



Number of days Open 
Fines Collected 



Inventory 2000 
Purchases/Gifts 
Total 

Discarded/Lost 
Inventory 2001 

Inventory 2000 
Purchases/Gifts 
Total 

Discarded/Lost 
Inventory 2001 

Inventory 2000 
Purchases/Gifts 
Total 

Discarded/Lost 
Inventory 2001 



Total Circulation 2000 
Adult Circulation 2001 
Children's Circulation 2001 
Total Circulation 2001 



Total 2000 
Adult Programs 2001 
Children's Programs 2001 
Non-Library Groups 2001 
Total Programs 2001 



Total 2000 
Adult 2001 
Children's 2001 
Non-Library Groups 2001 
Total Attendance 2001 



318 
$8451.07 



73,890 
4,346 

78,236 
3,340 

74,996 

1,101 
55 

1,156 
35 

1,121 

6,496 
507 

7,003 
157 

6,846 



137,881 
75,599 
80,116 

155,715 



312 
62 

161 
48 

271 



6,837 
1,494 
4,435 
845 
6,774 



98 



LINCOLN CULTURAL COUNCIL 



Eliza Deck 

Susan Farlow 

Marion Heijn 

Ellen Raja 

Dana Weigent 

Susan Harding, Treasurer 

Katherine Brobeck, Chair 



The Lincoln Cultural Council receives state funds from the Massachusetts Cultural 
Council to support arts and descriptive science projects in our community. The Council is 
made up of townspeople of all ages, committed to encouraging artistic expression and 
endeavor in Lincoln. Allocations of state funds are made according to population and financial 
need of each Massachusetts community. 

For FY 2002 Lincoln will be receiving $3,300. The following grants will be made, 
pending final state approval: 

Council on Aging - funds to mount displays —Lincoln Artists' Gallery— Bemis 
Hall 

DeCordova Sculpture Park - Family Day entertainments 

Patty Carpenter - singer & pianist - variety of musical styles 

New England Brass Quartet - free concert 

Bill Schechter - Reproduction & Preservation of unique murals from the 1960's 
- Lincoln/Sudbury High School 



We are always looking for new members and project ideas. Anyone who is interested 
in joining the committee, please contact the Selectmen or any Council member. 



99 



RECREATION COMMITTEE 

Susie Collins 

Donna Johnson 

Jane Tatlock 

Susan Winship 

John Dumont - Chairman 

Dan Pereira — Recreation Director 

Stacy Mulroy — Assistant Recreation Director 

This was a year marked with major changes within the department. The town lost a dear and 
long-time employee when Debra Haiduven decided to take on a new career challenge in 
Tacoma Park, MD. Debra worked as Director of Recreation in Lincoln for 13 years. During this 
time, Debra led the Recreation Department through periods that saw tremendous growth and 
change. Her friendship, strong leadership and integrity will be sorely missed. 

With the loss of its Director, the Recreation Committee commenced an extensive search for a 
new department head. Many qualified candidates were screened and interviewed, leaving 
three finalists, one being the current Assistant Director - Dan Pereira. After the final interviews 
were completed a unanimous vote of confidence was given to promote Dan to the role of 
Director of Recreation in Lincoln. 

While this was a blessing, it did not necessarily ease the department's operation. We lost a 
great Assistant Director when Dan moved up and we were challenged to find a candidate who 
was highly qualified and motivated. The department was short-handed for several months as 
we searched for the right candidate to come along. The decision to do so paid off when Stacey 
Mulroy came in to interview for the Assistant Director position. 

Stacey brings many assets to the department. Her diverse background will help bring in new 
and fresh ideas, while her sense of organization and administration will help ensure continued 
programmatic success. Stacey has a strong background in many areas of recreation and you 
will see her in the lead with new offerings in the department, while she also oversees and 
administers some of the established programs. We are excited to have Stacey on board and 
are looking forward to the future with her in the department. 

Somehow in the midst of this departmental turnover we managed to have another successful 
year from a business and services perspective with revenues, camper slots and pool 
memberships at all-time highs. The departments after school offerings also continued to 
expand. 

Strat's Place became an issue this year shortly after an independent playground audit issued its 
results to the department. The study was performed as part of the Recreation Committee's 
Strategic Planning Process and was also needed in lieu of issues that were observed with 
similar structures in surrounding towns. The report pointed out several priority items that 
needed to be fixed and the Committee, after consulting with the town's legal counsel, decided 
to close the facility until these were addressed. It should be noted that most of these 
discrepancies were not due to disrepair but from changing safety standards. 

This situation was not anticipated and not budgeted. This turned out to be a dilemma for the 
future of Strat's place. The Recreation Committee formed a playground task force made up of 
members of the Recreation Committee and key user groups. The charge of this sub-committee 
was to identify the critical path items that kept Strat's from re-opening and then finding solutions 
to them. 



100 



The Recreation Committee wants to thank several people who dedicated their time and effort to 
this endeavor. Kathy Rushby served as the driving force that moved this project forward and 
kept everyone on track. Eileen McCrory spent countless hours analyzing the Strat's Place audit 
and compiled numerous reports and strategies detailing everything needed. Chris Knollmeyer 
donated all the labor needed to retrofit the areas identified in the repair strategies. Chris brought 
in his crew from Knollmeyer Building Corporation and single handedly took the project from 
paper to reality. Many thanks go out to the many volunteers who donated time and money to 
make this all happen. I would like to personally thank Recreation Committee members Susie 
Collins and Dan Pereira for their leadership and time on this sub-committee. They always seem 
to be there through whatever task or issue we encounter. With this group's hard work and the 
town's support, Strat's was re-opened in November of 2001 and is once again available for use. 

The Codman Pool is entering its 29 th year of service to the community and is at a precarious 
point in its life. In the spring of 2000, the Recreation Committee approached an independent 
pool-consulting firm (Counsilman/Hunsaker, Inc.) for a detailed analysis on the pool's current 
condition and its options for continued operations. 

Four options exist. The first is to do nothing and wait for the pool to experience a catastrophic 
failure and close it. The second is to fix items only as they break, at an unknown cost, and 
continue operation for as long as possible. The third is to plan a refurbishment project 
recommended by the pool consulting firm, designed get us another 12 to 15 years of use while 
addressing compliancy issues that exist. Fourth would be to tear out the old pool and replace it 
with a new facility. 

The Recreation Committee and the Capital Planning Committee support the third option - to 
plan a refurbishment project for the fall of 2002 that should get us another 12 to 15 years of 
use. We urge the Lincoln Community to support this well-used and loved facility by voting to 
approve this article. Not doing so will endanger the existing pool's future by allowing it to further 
deteriorate to a point where it is no longer salvageable. 

The athletic fields had a tough season this year with so little rain. We are hoping that seed sown 
this fall will enhance them with the spring rains. Lincoln Youth Soccer has graciously funded 
irrigation to the Town Office's field. This was installed during the fall and will be utilized as 
needed and appropriate. 

The town's Tennis program saw another solid year of participation. The town courts were in the 
best condition in recent years, and in turn, saw increased usage. We are looking forward to 
further progress and participation within the Tennis program in the upcoming years. 

The Recreation Committee has lost a key member this year as Sandy Storer has stepped down 
after six years of service to the Lincoln Community. Her term was a busy six years in the history 
of the Recreation Committee. Many projects were taken on and much was asked of its 
members. Sandy was a key figure throughout that time. I have referred to Sandy as the 
'stalwart' of the Codman Pool because she has single-handedly initiated actions that made 
improvement after improvement at the pool. She is not only passionate on matters of pool 
operations and programs but is very effective in administering these items. Improvements 
rarely just happen. It takes people like Sandy to identify them and make them happen. The 
Lincoln community should know that. I will very much miss Sandy's leadership and involvement 
on the Recreation Committee. Her friendship and dedication will stay with us forever. 



101 



LINCOLN CELEBRATIONS COMMITTEE 

Rhonda Cummings 
Nancy Pimental 
Bruce Hoar--Chair 



The Lincoln Celebrations Committee enjoyed a successful year of events, including a 
Memorial Day observance, July 4 th celebration, and a three-part Summer Series. 

The Memorial Day Observance was held on May 28 th . Attendees gathered at the 
library to meet a procession of the Lincoln American Legion and the Veterans of Foreign Wars. 
The keynote speaker, Dwight Gertz, Captain, United States Naval Reserve (retired), delivered 
a fitting tribute to our local veterans and to all who gave their lives in the service of our country. 

"Lincoln Marches On" was the theme for the 4 th of July parade. The day's events were 
kicked off by 124 runners, who participated in the 2.5 or 4-mile runs. Henry Morgan served as 
the parade Grand Marshal. Parade participants displayed a lot of creativity and local flavor, 
including Gravely tractors (you don't see those in every Town's parade!). The trophy for best 
overall float was captured by Magic Garden Child Care Center. At Codman Field, a large 
crowd enjoyed food, music, and fireworks. The National Anthem was sung by Lincoln high- 
schooler Stacie Smith. "2001: A Fireworks Odyssey" was a spectacular display, enhanced by 
a private contribution and added donations from the fireworks vendor, and a large and 
enthusiastic crowd - so much for scaling back! The Town received a significant amount of 
money from parking and sales. 

The 2001 Summer Series included three, Wednesday evening events. Fortunately, 
the rain held out so that all three events were able to be held outdoors at the Codman House. 
On July 1 1 th , the crowd enjoyed the Nays, an Oldies band whose members are all graduates of 
Lincoln-Sudbury High School. Family Fun Night, sponsored by the Codman House/SPNEA, 
was held on July 18 th . There was a large turnout for children's entertainment, music and ice 
cream. Thanks to the ice cream scoopers, whose wrists are just now recovering! The year's 
activities were capped off on July 25 th , when Fat City Band, a high-energy rhythm and blues 
group, took the stage. 



102 



BEMIS LECTURE SERIES 



Christina Rago Brown 
Tucker Smith 
Susan Sugar 

A century ago, a unique tradition was established in the rural town of Lincoln, Massachusetts. 
In his will, resident George Bemis left the town funds to build "a new Town Hall in which shall 
be a room of sufficient capacity and proper construction for public lectures and to provide an 
annual course of public lectures in said Hall of an instructive and elevating character." 

Inspired by the model of the Lowell Institute Lectures and the Lyceums of the mid-1 800s, 
Bemis thus endowed the "Bemis Free Lecture Series" which to this day plays a lively role in the 
cultural, educational, and intellectual life of the town. In 1982, a generous gift by the another 
Lincoln citizen, John Todd, brought a firmer financial footing to the lecture series and expanded 
its scope. The Free Lecture Series has enjoyed a distinguished history, attracting leading 
national figures in politics, the arts, (including mime, choral singing, puppetry, film producing, 
poetry readings), economic, and social issues. Lectures have been given by such leading 
authorities and eminent speakers as John Kenneth Galbraith, Pauline Kael, Barbara Tuchman, 
Patrick Moynihan, Arthur Scheslinger, Helen Caldicott, Dr. Jean Mayer, Lester Thurow, Betty 
Friedan, Julie Taymor, and so many others. 

This year we have had the following lectures: 

On February 11, 2001 Jane Langton discussed her many books. The title of Jane Langton's 
talk was "Darwin, Dodgson & the Dodo: The Joy of Researching a Mystery Novel." Much to 
everyone's delight she showed us slides, talked about her writing life, and her methods of 
research and writing. She communicated both her love of her craft and her enthusiasm for her 
work. 

In a different vein, we co-sponsored a dance program with the Metco Coordinating Committee 
in Lincoln of Hip Hop Dance with Boston's premier multicultural group the "Floor Lords" on April 
29, 2001. This was a rousing and inspiring performance that was decidedly urban, and 
boasted a multi-generational ensemble. 

On October 16, 2001 we co-sponsored "Mission Wolf with the Lincoln PTA which featured 
both a school program during the day, and a lecture at night with a live wolf demonstration. 
This program was a return visit for the group after having performed here some years ago to 
much acclaim. "Mission Wolf is a non-profit organization promoting an appreciation of the 
natural world and wolf conservation efforts based in Colorado, where efforts have been 
underway for some years to preserve the wolf population and promote understanding of these 
animals by the public. 

On November 14 we co-sponsored with the First Parish Peace and Justice Group, a talk by 
Admiral Stansfield Turner, U.S. Navy Ret., and Former Head of the CIA on "Terrorism, Nuclear 
Weapons, and Missile Defense." He is the author of "Caging the Nuclear Genie" and 
"Terrorism and Democracy." 

All of our programs were very well attended and composed of a very diverse group of 
Lincolnites for each one. Depending on the expectations for attendance, we hold the programs 
in either Bemis Hall or Brooks Auditorium. 



103 



We look forward to a music performance in Bemis Hall January 2002 by Diane and Jacob 
Braun titled " A Family Partnership in Music." 

We regret that the planned elevator for Bemis Hall is not yet installed, but hope that at the next 
Town Meeting this issue will come to resolution. 

At present we are putting together a brochure that explains and promotes the Series and we 
are forming a "Friends of Bemis Lectures" to act as a sounding board and resource for the 
Bemis Trustees. We continue the fiscal practices outlined in past reports, and look for ever 
broader audiences in Lincoln to come to these events. 

Three Trustees publicly elected by the citizens of Lincoln manage the Bemis Free Lecture 
Series. Funds are managed and administered by the town of Lincoln. 



104 



BEMIS HALL ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Lorraine Fiore-Browne (Council on Aging) 

John Manzelli (Grange) 

Kitty Stein (Disabilities Commission) 

Susan Sugar (Bemis Lecture Series) 

John C. MacLean (Friends of the Lincoln Library) 



The Bemis Hall Advisory Committee is a standing committee that advises the 
Selectmen on a range of issues relating to Bemis Hall. The committee includes representatives 
from the principal groups that use the building. 



During 2001, the Bemis Hall Advisory Committee carefully followed the valuable work 
done by the Bemis Hall Repair and Restoration Committee, in preparation for repairs and 
improvements to the building. John Manzelli is the representative from the Bemis Hall Advisory 
Committee to the Bemis Hall Repair and Restoration Committee. 



At the request of Kitty Stein, a member of the Bemis Hall Advisory Committee and the 
chair of the Disabilities Commission, AT&T was asked to install cable in Bemis Hall, the 
purpose being to simulcast events that are happening in upper Bemis to the first floor. This 
would enable those who cannot get to the second floor to view events. This is considered a 
temporary solution until an elevator is installed in the building. By the end of 2001 , work had 
been done on the cable, but the system had not yet been tested. We look forward to seeing 
this system used in 2002. 



The Bemis Hall rental rate schedule recommended to the Selectmen by this committee, 
and approved by the Selectmen, last year was put to the test this year. A few changes were 
recommended and approved this year as a result. The security deposit for all users of the hall 
was lowered to $100. A special category for music recitals by Lincoln teachers was created 
with a $200 per recital fee. The rest of the rate schedule remained the same as follows: $300 
for social functions, $500 for business functions, $100 for funeral receptions or memorial 
services. Bemis Hall is not available for weddings, nor is it available for rental by non-residents. 
Mary O'Brien continues to do an excellent job of booking the hall for functions and this 
committee applauds her work. 



Jack MacLean resigned as chair of the committee, but continues as a member. A 
decision was made by the committee to rotate the chairmanship of the committee among the 
members. A decision was also made to change from monthly meetings to quarterly. 



105 



LINCOLN SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

Anne Doyle, Chair 

Sue Hollingsworth, Vice-Chair 

Lt. Colonel Michelle Gardner-lnce, Hanscom Representative 

Mark Masterson, Member 

Patty Mostue, Member 

Terry Perlmutter, Member 

Wendy Williams, METCO Representative 

The year 2001 was a busy and difficult one for Lincoln's schools. Our year has been 
marked by budget crises, the resignations of our Business Manager and Superintendent, 
Special Town meetings in June and November, and the formation of a Town-wide Task Force 
to analyze major school cost drivers. In addition, in the spring we conducted an intensive 
search to find a new Lincoln School Principal. We start by describing developments associated 
with the Hansom budget, then turn to a discussion of the Lincoln campus. 

The Hanscom budget. The Hanscom budget is an important component of the total 
district budget. Approximately half of the revenue that is used to finance district-wide 
operations comes from a multi-year contract awarded to Lincoln by the Department of Defense, 
through its educational headquarters in Washington, D.C. The Hanscom funding pays for 
approximately half the district administrative costs, plus all the costs contractually associated 
with educating the Hanscom students. 

In February the School Department learned that the Department of Defense (DOD) 
was unwilling to fund in full the district's most recent contract bid. Having recently submitted a 
five-year proposal to continue providing educational services at Hanscom, the School 
Department learned that, as a result of cuts in military spending worldwide, the DOD would no 
longer fund Hanscom's schools at comparable levels, and was in fact taking steps to reduce 
Hanscom's existing budget ($7.8M) by nearly 20%, $1.5 million dollars. If implemented, the 
$1.5 million reduction would have meant a significant layoff of employees, the loss of many 
services and programs for students, and elimination of required maintenance at the Hanscom 
Middle School. Because of seniority clauses in the district contracts for all staff, these cuts to 
the Hanscom budget would have required layoffs at both the Hanscom and Lincoln campuses. 

Contract negotiations with the Department of Defense were finally concluded by early 
March, but not without serious reductions in the budget anticipated for FY'02. Rather than 
raising Hanscom's operating budget, the budget was level-funded after much debate, and an 
agreement struck that for each successive year of the contract, Hanscom's base budget would 
increase by 4%. The School Department learned that for the first time in 47 years, there would 
not be enough money to maintain current levels of service for dependent students, and that the 
Base's Primary and Middle Schools would be compelled to reduce their spending by $300,000 
before school opened in September. 

In addition, many of the same errors that caused financial problems on the Lincoln 
campus created an additional spending gap in the Hanscom FY'02 budget. These required 
further reductions and increased pressures on the Hanscom Schools at a time when the Base 
was already under substantial stress following the September national terrorist activity. 



106 



The Lincoln Campus budget. If asked to characterize the 2001 school year, most, if 
not all people, would point to the spring budget crisis that surfaced in late April and carried into 
the fall, as the most significant development of the year. The deficit discovered in April had a 
huge impact on school operations for the remainder of the year; the total deficit for the fiscal 
year ending June 30, 2001 (FY'01) was $473,000. Dealing with this deficit, and its spillover 
into FY'02, necessitated two Special Town Meetings, significant budget cuts in personnel and 
instructional supplies, a reorganization of the School Business Office in July, and an override 
vote in November. 

The root cause of the FY'01 deficit was the absence of adequate financial controls in 
the Business Office to monitor and contain spending. As a result, costs were incurred before 
mistakes were identified. A detailed assessment of the problems and recommendations for 
addressing them are spelled out in the June 2001 management letter from the Town Auditor. 
Specific problems included faulty forecasting of payroll expenditures, owing to the absence of a 
comprehensive staffing plan that accounted for all people on the payroll, failure of the Business 
Office to post the district's staffing plan to the Town's payroll system, weak purchase order 
controls, and inadequate management and application of the grants and revolving funds which 
directly support the schools' annual spending plan each year. The implications were grave 
given the lateness in the school year that the deficit was discovered. The $473,000 deficit 
arose from teaching positions that had either not been included in the original budget plan 
written in November 1999, or positions that had not been adequately budgeted for-- either 
through grant accounts or the annual salary appropriation. 

By June it was evident, despite vigorous efforts to contain it, that the deficit could not 
be covered without a special Town Meeting authorizing the School Department to transfer 
$473,000 from its FY'02 operating budget to cover the costs of existing salaried school 
employees. Accordingly, on June 28, the School Committee requested and was granted a 
transfer of $473,000 from the FY'02 budget to be applied to the '01 deficit. The loss of these 
dollars meant, of course, that positions and services planned for FY'02 would need to be cut by 
$473,000; in June the School Committee implemented $473,000 of cuts, transfers, and 
revenue enhancements in the '02 budget to cover the shortfall created by transferring $473,000 
from the FY'02 budget to FY'01 . 

By late September, it was evident that the errors in bookkeeping practices had indeed 
spilled over into the FY'02 budget. The Lincoln campus FY'02 budget deficit was the result of 
three drivers: 1) Carryover of unbudgeted positions from FY'01, 2) Additional unbudgeted 
special education positions and other state mandates, and 3) one time financial consulting 
costs. Without additional funding, the School Committee recognized that the scope of the 
deficit in FY '02 was too large to manage without resorting to mid-year lay-offs. 

To address this impending shortfall, the School Committee made additional cuts from 
the FY'02 budget. These cuts included eliminating the Home Economics program on the 
Lincoln Campus, a hiring freeze on all open administrative positions (including the METCO 
Director and an Associate Principal), unfilled vacancies in special education, and elimination of 
nearly all non-essential non-personnel items. In addition, the Lincoln Schools received very 
generous donations by parents and other Town residents, totaling $60,000, which were used 
by the School Committee to pay teachers' aides whose positions would otherwise have been 
eliminated. 



107 



After cuts of nearly $900,000 from the FY'02 budget, the Lincoln School was still short 
approximately $450,000. The details behind these three deficit drivers were described in a 
Town-wide mailing by the School Committee in October, as well as in a series of public Town 
Forums, regular School Committee meetings, and by the School Committee to the Town at the 
November Special Town Meeting. 

The School Department asked the Town to support a two part solution to allow the 
Lincoln School to maintain its current staffing levels until June 2002 and cover the remaining 
$450,000 spending gap: 1) an override to the general fund of $283,000 and 2) a 
reappropriation of the balance of funds from past warrant articles totaling $169,613. The Town 
voted to approve both at a November Special Town Meeting and at the polls. 

Working in close conjunction with the Town Finance Committee, Board of Selectmen 
and the Town Manager, the School Committee has taken several steps to ensure that the 
financial practices that produced this budget crisis are not repeated. Over the summer, the 
School Committee and the Superintendent's Office immediately put in place a transition 
consulting team to develop financial controls, policies and procedures and improved financial 
reporting according to recommendations made by the Town's external auditor in his June 
management letter. The School Committee reorganized the Business Office around a new 
School Business Administrator and Assistant Business Administrator (both of whom were hired 
in September). As of the date this is written, almost all of the auditor's recommendations have 
been adopted and implemented. The School Committee is now receiving and reviewing 
monthly financial statements. The district now has a new chart of accounts, a comprehensive 
staffing plan, new procedures and protocols for processing purchase orders and personnel 
action forms, and an entirely different method for documenting and building the FY'03 and 
future budgets. 

The ramifications of the budget crisis of 2001 were far-reaching. In addition to working 
through the resignation of the Business Manager in August, the School Committee eliminated 
the position of Director of Plant and Operations and opened the school year without, an 
Associate Principal or METCO Director, fewer classroom aides, fewer secretaries and 
custodians, vastly reduced instructional supplies and a highly demoralized faculty and 
Administrative Council. The effects of the budget crisis, moreover, were keenly felt by our 
parent community and Town residents. These concerns are especially acute now that the 
state's economy has turned downward, and are very much a part of the public discussions that 
now surround the FY'03 budget. 

The budget outlook for FY'03. As of this writing, the School Department has 
produced a budget for FY'03 that will seek an additional $300,000 by means of a general 
override. This step is being taken to restore essential services that were cut in FY'02. In 
addition, the School Committee is about to embark upon a year-long investigation into how our 
schools can continue the excellent work they do, while streamlining costs and exploring new, 
and possibly more efficient ways to deliver services. This investigation will be spearheaded by 
a Town-wide Task Force appointed by a steering committee of elected chair-persons from the 
Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee and School Committee as well as the Town 
Moderator. We look forward to the results of this group's analyses, and plan to make use of 
this committee's work in the fall of 2002 in preparation of the FY'04 budget. 

Other developments. The fiscal problems at Lincoln and Hanscom were not the only 
important stories of 2001. Ms. Joanne McManus, Principal of the Lincoln School, retired from 
her position after twelve valued years as an administrator in the district. She has left a rich 
legacy of accomplishment and caring for students of all ages, and the celebrations that marked 
her departure last June were fully indicative of the respect our parents and faculty have for her. 



108 



The search for Joanne's replacement was a major undertaking, given both Lincoln's 
high standards for educational excellence and a national shortage of principals. Nonetheless, 
the search that commenced through the Superintendent's office resulted in an outstanding 
choice. Lincoln's new Principal of the Lincoln School is Mr. Gerard Schultz (Jerry as he prefers 
to be called) who moved from Seattle to assume his new position as the K-8 instructional 
leader of the school. Formerly the Principal of the Stevenson Elementary School in the 
Bellevue (Washington) Public Schools, Jerry was the unanimous choice of every group 
involved in interviewing or meeting with him. He has already played a pivotal role in helping us 
over the financial hurdles of this fall, and keeping focused on the delivery of an excellent 
education to our Town's children. He joins an extremely capable group of administrators 
leading our Lincoln and Hanscom Schools, all of whom have exhibited leadership and wisdom 
during very trying times in 2001 . 

Other important changes in administration include the resignations in the summer of 
Mr. Jim Baker (the former Plant Manager) and James Grimes (the former Business Manager), 
and the hiring of two new faces in the Business Office, Mr. David Jack and Ms. Kathy Perry, 
both of whom joined the district in September following the Superintendent's decision to 
reorganize the department in order to bring tighter financial controls to the operation. Like Mr. 
Schultz, both individuals bring strong credentials to their two roles — Mr. Jack having served as 
the Assistant Superintendent of Business and Finances in the Derry Public Schools in Derry, 
New Hampshire, and Ms. Perry, having served as Administrative Assistant to the Business 
Manager of the Sutton Public Schools in Massachusetts. Together, they constitute part of the 
new face we hope to present to the public through our business operations. 

Finally, Lincoln's Superintendent, Dr. Mark McQuillan, submitted his resignation this 
fall. In December he was offered the position of Deputy Commissioner of Education for the 
State of Massachusetts. Given his many years of service to the Lincoln Public Schools, and to 
public education in general, we consider Dr. McQuillan's new position a wonderful professional 
opportunity. As much as we will miss him, we wish him good luck. He will be replaced by Dr. 
Jeanne Whitten who will serve as Interim Superintendent of Schools until Dr. McQuillan's 
successor can be selected in April, 2002. We look forward to working with her and anticipate a 
positive, productive spring under her leadership. 

No report of this kind would be complete without allowing space to thank the many 
people who have been so thoroughly supportive of our schools. We thank the Lincoln PTA, 
Hanscom PTO, and Parent Advisory Boards, the Lincoln School Foundation, our 
Administrative Council members and the many generous parents and residents who have 
given of their time and money to support the schools. We are grateful as well to our faculty 
and staff for their devotion to the children of Lincoln. And we are indebted to our METCO 
community for their participation in the life of the Lincoln campus and for allowing us to honor 
the spirit of diversity espoused by Henry Morgan, our former colleague who passed away this 
fall. Finally, we are grateful to all the townspeople of Lincoln who have seen us through difficult 
times and who have supported our efforts to make the Lincoln schools both cost-effective and 
the very best they can be. 



109 



Class of 2001 



Kaitlyn Rose Adams-Lukowsky 
Jennifer Kay Arista 
Daniel Alan Asadorian 
Andew Buzz Bickerton 
Anna Brooks Bishop 
Spencer Neitman Boege 
Sam Austin Bores 
Margo Zoe Gabriella Bossom 
Vivienne Lorraine Brand 
Kathryn Blair Brewer 
Tamera Joyce Brooks 
Gabriel Brooks-Harris 
Amanda Tait Brower 
Dorian Terrell Brown 
Bridget Catain Buzzell 
Jared Lamar Cameron 
Mary Anastasia Caras 
Alexander K. Chu 
Meredith Elizabeth Church 
Thomas J. Confort Jr. 
Lauren Rose Daniels 
Nikolas Alexander DeFilippo 
Danielle Regina Diarbakerly 
Natasha Laura Eilbert 
Koby Jones Elias 
Katie Beth Epstein 
Jason David Falender 
Jason Peter Fazio 
Ben K. Foley 
Mark Anthony Fortes II 
Mark J. Foti 

Alanna Deirdre Georges 
Dina Gutsol 

William Charles Hagenian 
Steven Hopengarten 
Alison Boardman Kelman 
Peter Kieyoung Kim 



Lucie Bancker Miller 

Meredith Bradford Miller 

Jane Catherine Mostue 

Rachel Anne Neurath 

Benjamin Garrett Page 

Krista Marie Panetta 

Elizabeth Charlotte Peirce 

Emma Suzanne Perlmutter 

Ashley Maryah Piatt 

Amber Edith Postell-Reynolds 

Mary Elizabeth Rando 

Mary Soule Catherine Wengren Ricci 

Jordan Elizabeth Rice 

Jacqueline Nicole Risser 

Ann Wooster Robinson 

Elizabeth Russ 

Jessica W. Ryan 

Ian Frederick Sanders-Fleming 

Alessandra Julia Sax 

Amelia Tepper Servi 

Soo Yeon Shim 

Cristina Mota Sousa 

Paloma Kiki Soyka 

Elizabeth Mary Spinelli 

Ryan David Staab 

Gianna Davette Stewart 

Justin Tyler Stewart 

Anthony Dacosta Straughn Jr. 

Rebecca Hyers Taylor 

Owen Michael Tryder 

Thomas Robert Waldron 

Jamel Keith Wilson 

Claire K. Winchell-Manning 

Caroline Marie Wise 



110 



OCTOBER 1,2001 ENROLLMENT 









STUDENTS 




SCHOOL GRADE 


SECTIONS 


( ) = BOSTON 


TOTALS 


LINCOLN 


K 


4 


69(8) 






1 


5 


92(11) 






2 


4 


71(11) 






3 


5 


103(10) 






4 


4 


74(10) 






5 


4 


79(11) 






6 


4 


90(9) 






7 


4 


67(10) 






8 


4 
38 


65(11) 








LINCOLN SCHOOL TOTAL: 


710(91) 


HANSCOM PRIMARY 


K 


4 


70 






1 


4 


75 






2 


4 


82 






3 


4 
16 


61 


288 


HANSCOM MIDDLE 


4 


3 


58 






5 


3 


64 






6 


3 


58 






7 


3 


66 






8 


3 

15 


41 


287 






HANSCOM CAMPUS TOTAL: 


575 




LINCOLN PUBLIC SCHOOLS TOTAL 


1285 


CASE and Outside Placements 




Lincoln: 


4 




(for October 1,2001) 




Hanscom: 


2 





111 



LINCOLN-SUDBURY REGIONAL HIGH SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

Renel Fredriksen 
Eileen Glovsky 
Charles Schwager 
Andrew Schwarz 
John Ryan, Vice Chair 
Lauri Wishner, Chair 

Student enrollment growth at Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School has received much 
attention from the School Committee this year. The school experienced a 6% enrollment 
increase, bringing the current student population to 1315. In the spring, both Lincoln and 
Sudbury approved operating overrides to cover costs associated with growth. The overrides 
enabled L-S to open a fourth administrative house (East House) and hire nine teachers and 
three Special Education teachers. 

The Building Committee, composed of Lincoln and Sudbury residents, Finance Committee 
representatives from both towns, school personnel and School Committee members, continued 
its work to develop plans for the new high school. Original demographic studies called for plans 
to build a school to accommodate 1700 students. It became evident late last year that the ten- 
year enrollment projections would exceed expectations, reaching 1850 students by the end of 
the decade. In response to the new information, the Building Committee had to revise the 
Educational Plan to accommodate the expected increase. The School Committee submitted 
the revised plan to the State in June and was placed on the approved reimbursement list in 
September. 

Because of the student increase, the building needs to be larger, increasing the cost of the 
project from $70 M to $73.9 M. State reimbursement will cover the difference. This 
authorization for additional borrowing was approved in November. Groundbreaking is 
scheduled for Spring 2002, with an anticipated opening in Fall 2004. 

As important as the building project is, our primary focus continues to be on the educational 
and extracurricular needs of our students. The School Committee and Administration are 
working with the State to shape and improve the curriculum frameworks. The class of 2003 
was the first class of tenth graders required to take the MCAS exams as a graduation 
requirement. This year, 88% placed in the advanced or proficient categories in English 
Language Arts. In Math, 82% reached these levels. This year's results showed a significant 
improvement over last year; Lincoln-Sudbury had one of the lowest failure rates statewide. 

The events of September 1 1 changed lives forever worldwide. L-S students, thinking globally 
but acting locally, organized a memorial service; 1500 strong, commemorating those who died 
in New York and Washington by honoring local police and fire officials. 

Sharl Heller stepped down in March after four years on the School Committee. Eileen Glovsky 
was elected to fill the vacant seat and Jack Ryan was re-elected to a second term. Pat 
Cameron was appointed as the METCO representative to the School Committee. 

It is with great sadness that the School Committee mourns the loss of Henry Morgan, who 
passed away on November 2 nd . Henry, a longtime Lincoln resident, dedicated a lifetime of 
service to Lincoln-Sudbury. He was a driving force behind the District's Regional Agreement in 
1954, and served on the School Committee from 1962-1977. Henry was honored in 1997 on 
the school's Wall of Recognition for longstanding service to the District. He also served on the 
L-S Building Committee from 1998 until his death. 



112 



ANNUAL REGIONAL DISTRICT ELECTION 



The Regional District Election was held in conjunction with the elections in Lincoln and 
Sudbury on Monday, March 26, 2001 and certifications of the results were received from 
Nancy J. Zuelke, Town Clerk of Lincoln and Kathleen D. Middleton, Assistant Town Clerk of 
Sudbury, as follows: 



For two 3 - year terms: 



Lincoln 



Sudbury 



Total 



John J. Ryan, Jr. 

Eileen G. Glovsky 

Write-ins 

Blanks 

Total 



825 

789 

1 

1.153 

2,768 



1,044 
1,028 
6 
1.166 
3.244 



1,869 
1,817 
7 
2.319 
6,012 



Respectively submitted, 

Maryellen Gallagher 
District Clerk 



113 



SUPERINTENDENT'S REPORT 

Much of the focus of the school year involved planning for the design and construction of 
the new high school, which required both thoughtful decisions about the educational 
opportunities the project presents, and careful communication with the public about the financial 
implications of the new building. Throughout, the faculty of the school met regularly with the 
architects to ensure that the school is designed to meet the needs of L-S students and teachers 
in the 21st century. The support of the towns of both Lincoln and Sudbury has been very much 
appreciated. 

In terms of our educational mission, we have increasingly focused in the past year on the 
need to recruit and hire excellent teachers to maintain the high quality of instruction that has 
always characterized L-S. The market for teachers has grown tighter, and in response we have 
formed a Recruitment and Hiring Committee, and now hold an Open House each spring to 
attract interested candidates. This work has paid off, as we continue to be able to hire the best 
teachers in the field. 

In addition, the administration and faculty devoted considerable time and effort to identifying 
those students most at risk of failing the MCAS examinations. A variety of remedial programs 
were established that resulted in our students being exceptionally well-prepared to take, and 
pass, the exams in the spring. 

As the school has grown, we have continued to add programs and initiatives to meet the 
needs of a larger and larger population. In the spring of 2001 , we developed two major goals for 
the coming years: first, a commitment to find and use more varied assessment techniques to 
measure student progress; and second, a commitment to maintaining a school that is safe, and 
free of any forms of violence or harassment. These are initiatives that the student body and 
faculty have bought into, and will result in L-S continuing to be at the forefront of public 
education. 

Finally, the support that L-S continues to receive from Lincoln and Sudbury are in large part 
responsible for our successes, and the entire L-S community is thankful for and appreciative of 
the commitment to excellence that our constituent communities provide. 



114 



LINCOLN-SUDBURY REGIONAL HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES 
CLASS OF 2001 



Stephanie Marie Adams 
Susan Katherine Adams 
Michael Ian Ahem 
Kelby Turner Akin 
Christopher Edward Alberini 
Christopher Richard John Anderson* 
Nicole Elizabeth Angueira 
Krishna G. Aragam* 
Reem N. Assil* 

Fareeda Lashawn Bacon 
Emma Jane Badman 
Elizabeth Ann Baltimore 
Joshua Harris Banks 
Joel Timothy Barciauskas 
Jane Dalton Bargmann 
Samantha Barone 
Austin Ackley Barrett 
Lauren April Barth-Cohen 
Anthony Joseph Baudanza 
Jami Lee Baumer 
Alex Scott Bean 
Alexander Van Duyne Bean 
Monique Alesia Beck 
Jesse Aaron Berkowitz 
Emily Meadow Berman 
Leroy Anthony Berry 
Derick Devon Beverly 
Mary Ellen Biggins 
David Lloyd Biller 
Allison Hagan Binder 
Meghan Elizabeth Binder 
Mark Alexander Blohm 
Brendon Jay Bobzin 
Fletcher Boland 
Omar Borges 

Christopher Michael Bowen* 
Rachel Lynn Bower 
Lauren Helen Bradley 
David Michael Brandse 
Madeline Lorraine Briggs 
Matthew Vichyapat Brooks* 
Scott Stephen Brooks 
Bradley David Brown 
Jessica Browne 
Kurt Albert Brumme* 
Nicholas Thomas Buonamico 
Christopher Keyl Buono 



Mercy Cabrera 
Michael Joseph Calvaneso 
Pamela Mary Capone 
David Saverio Capotosto 
Nicholas Clark Casciotti 
Stefan John Castino 
Joanne Marie Cavallerano 
Noah Preston Cefalo 
Thomas Chao* 
Vebiana Rosen Chavarria 
Jason Michael Chaves 
Kevin T. Chen* 
Pin-Chun Jerry Chen 
Nicholas Ho Young Chun* 
Lynn Elizabeth Connor 
Stephanie Elizabeth Coogan 
Lesley Cathryn Cook 
Glenn Maurice Cottrell 
Gregory Michael Coutu 
Jessica Crow-Rothstein* 
Kathryn Marianna Crowley 
Ryan Elisabeth Crowley 
Nell Elizabeth Curran 
Jennifer Claire Czifrik 

Emily Hilton Dale 
Mark Lyndon Daniels 
Christine Ann Dauksewicz 
John Joseph DeMilia 
Laura Marie DeSisto 
Eliza L. Deck 

Rebecca Charlotte Dessain* 
Lindsay Erin DiBiase 
Andrea Virginia DiMaggio 
Brittany DiMauro 
Emily Jean Donegan 
David Jonathon Doppelt 
Kirsten Langman Dorwart 
Darrah Kiersten Doyle* 
Sara Elizabeth Doyle 
Jennifer Lynn Dubois* 
Meghan Elizabeth Duetsch 
Justin Benjamin Dworkin 

Jacob Joseph Elkin 
Cassandra Anne Ellis 
Laura Rider Evancich 



115 



David Zhili Fang 
Evelyn Havens Farny 
Frederick B. Fedynyshyn* 
Emily Joyce Feldman 
Amy Diane Fickes 
Michael Finquel Albertelli 
Kathryne Christine Fiorucci 
Emily May Fitzsenry 
Thomas Gray Flanagan 
Danielle Stephanie Flawn 
Shelby Mason Foster 
Edward Thomas Francis* 
Adrienne Lee Frazier 
Jonathan Samuel Friedel 
Margaret Dorsey Frye 
Sarah Ruth Fullerton 

Lisa Ann Gaumnitz 
Benjamin Joseph Gavin 
Michael David Gechter* 
Melissa Star Gefteas 
Kristen Elizabeth Georgian 
Michael Glenn Gershon 
Erin Frazer Gimber 
Craig Alan Golden 
Jessica Leigh Goldhirsh* 
Jeffrey Harris Gordon 
Olivia Rose Graf 
Julie Anna Green 
Joshua Matthew Greenberg 
Bryan Christopher Greene 
Hillary Jane Gregory 
Travis Ian Kinsella Gross 
Paul Aaron Grossman 
Joshua Lazar Guillen 

David Russell Hachey 
Matthew Charles Hammer 
David Nathanial Hardy 
Gregory Berck Harmon 
Ross Lawrence Hatton* 
Brendan Robert Hayden 
Kimberly Farrington Hayes 
Cassandra Marie Heller 
Jennifer Blair Heller 
Lindsay Page Heywood 
Julie Ann Higgins 
Jacqueline Mary Horan 
Ashley B. Hyotte* 

Mallory Shawn Jaffe 
Anne Elizabeth Jennings 
Kristofer James Jenson 
Myles David Jewell 



Courtney Vroom Kaczmarsky 
Sara Eliabeth Kagey 
Waseem Shocair Kawaf 
Joanna Marion Keseberg* 
Brenna Ann Kilgore 
Amy Elizabeth Killeen* 
Judd Daniel King 
Catherine Klimovitsky 
Christine Ann Knight 
Tanya Susan Koshy* 
Sarah Young Kowit 
Adam Ian Kraus* 
Taylor Robert Kruse 
Peter Bulkley Kruskal 

Stephanie Jeanne LaHaise 
Jennifer Leight LaVigne 
Emily Gall Lagasse 
Staphanie Diane Lampila 
Jacqueline Michelle Lanoix 
Alexander Waye Lawton 
Cory Elizabeth LeBlanc 
Telly Lee 

Julie Korklan Leonard 
Benjamin Samuel Lesko 
Brooke Allison Lew 
Nathan Matthew Lew 
Todd Cole Lieberman 
Joseph Lingley 
Stephanie Anne Lynch* 
Tiffany Constance Lyons 

Lysa Suzanne Magazu 
Amy Lee Mahar 
Matthew James Maher 
Mary Lee Malandrakis* 
Michael Stanley Mandel 
Matthew Richard Marotta 
Cristin Anne Marriott 
Joanne Windham Marsden 
Cambria Diane Martinelli 
Drew Sakiko Masada 
Adam Luciano Mascari 
Brendan Leo McCarthy 
Frederick Francis McCarthy 
Megan Dorsey McCarthy 
Cindy Ann McClanahan 
Matthew Edward McCormick 
Kaitlin Niland McDonough 
Chantal Marie McMillan 
Geoffrey Fraser McNally 
Jennifer Ann McTyre 
Michael Charles McTyre 
Jonathan James Miller 



116 



Ariana Jessica Millner-Hanley 

Kimberly Anne Mooney 

Caitlin Elizabeth Moore 

Ian Michael Moore 

Michael Patrick Moore 

Ryan Steven Moore* 

John Reeves-Beckwith Moran' 

Daryl S. Morton 

Julie Buchwald Moskowitz 

Heather Laura Mushnick 

Thomas Stephen Nadolski 
Samer Naoum 
Kenneth Thomas Natoli 
Hannah Mary Nichols 
Robert Stanley Nichols, III 
Lindsey Ann Nicholson 
Rebecca Starr Nisetich 
Katherine Nam Hee Noon 

Scott Michael O'Connell 
Courtney Elizabeth Oleson 
Christine Elizabeth Orlov 
Corinne O'Keefe Osborn 
Amanda Rose Osganian 
Heather Victoria Otero 
Alexandra Sietske Otte 

Dina Ann Papemow 
Laura Michele Parker 
Karen Leigh Pettinelli 
Michael Nash Pettingell 
Rebecca Adrienne Phillips 
Kyle Matthew Pinto 
Pashe Pourghasemi 
Stuart Burritt Powers 
Jason Edward Price 

Tracey Marie Reihle 
Elizabeth Robb Ricker 
Kristina Margaret Riordan 
Benjamin Reinhardt Rolfe 
Ryan Edward Rooney 
Thomas David Ruderman 
Lee Corkin Rudolf 
Sarah A. Rutherford 
Katherine Mary Ryan* 

Alexander Kulvin Salter 
Michelle Lynn Sartori 
Jennifer Lee Schandelmayer 
Charles Daniel Schnorr* 
Devin Alyssa Schwarz 
Courtney Anne Scott* 



Stephanie Virginia Segalini 
Anna-Marie Serafim* 
Martha Buckle Shear 
Carley Jennifer Shulman 
Craig Andrew Sidorchuk 
Erica Rachel Simon 
Abigail Bowdoin Smith 
Ashley Taylor Smith 
Christopher Bennett Smith 
Stefanie Michelle Smith 
Sara Zeldes Solomon 
Rachel Anne Stevens 
Julie Ann Strait 
John Gustav Sundborg, III 
Nathaniel Marks Sutton 

Amy Nicole Talbot 
Adam Douglas Taranto 
Rebecca Elizabeth Targove 
Jessica Taylor 
Andre Maurice Terrell 
Douglas Thompson Toomer 
Katrina Tuxbury 

Tara Ann Vecchione 
David Anthony Vingiano 
Angela Marie Volante 
Nicholas Theron Von Mertens 

Amanda Marian Wade* 
Ken Wakabayashi 
Brendan Renaud Waldsmith 
Michael Patrick Weinburg 
Evan Michael Weiss 
Marco Weiss 
Sophie Becker Wells* 
Frank Hailan Wen 
Kimberly Beth Wilgus 
Caitlin Christine Wilson 
Andrew Ross Wishner 
Brian Jason Bomami Worrell 
Graham Whitiker Wright 

Adam Wallace Yates* 

Steffanie Rebecca Flora Zampieron 
Hengqui (Betty) Zheng* 
Brian Forrestel Zingale* 
Matthew Thomas Zito 

* Cum Laude Society 



117 



DISTRIBUTION OF PUPILS ATTENDING REGIONAL HIGH SCHOOL 
AS OF OCTOBER 1,2001 





1997 


1998 


1999 


2000 


2001 


Lincoln 


163 


158 


168 


165 


182 


Sudbury 


808 


869 


902 


976 


1,022 


METCO 


72 


83 


83 


81 


91 


Other (Tuition) 


21 


17 


20 


20 


20 



Total 1,064 1,127 1,173 1,242 1,315 



Boys 536 550 579 613 670 

Girls 528 577 594 629 645 



Total 1,064 1,127 1,173 1,242 1,315 



9th Grade 


289 


293 


320 


338 


355 


10th Grade 


265 


292 


301 


320 


345 


11th Grade 


280 


265 


297 


299 


322 


12th Grade 


230 


277 


255 


285 


293 



Total 1,064 1,127 1,173 1,242 1,315 



Tuition Pupils 

Attending Other 30 31 41 38 28 



118 



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119 



LINCOLN-SUDBURY REGIONAL SCHOOL DISTRICT 
TREASURER'S REPORT 
JULY 1, 2000 - JUNE 30, 2001 



Prepared by: 

Pauline M. Paste 

Business Manager/Treasurer 



TOTAL CASH BALANCE JULY 1, 2000 



DISTRICT FUND 

DISTRICT FUND CASH BALANCE JULY 1, 2000 



RECEIPTS: 



OPERATING ACCOUNTS 




Sudbury Assessment 
Lincoln Assessment 
TOTAL ASSESSMENTS 


10.336.491.13 
1.968.738.25 


Chapter 70 

Charter School Reimbursement 

Transportation Aid 

TOTAL STATE AID 


1,979.352.00 

4,300.00 

233.784.00 


ANTICIPATED RECEIPTS 


234.333.00 


Miscellaneous Income 

FY '01 Encumbrance 

Petty Cash Refund 

Stabilization 

Tailings 

TOTAL SUNDRY INCOME 


299,410.59 

7,475.90 

1,000.00 

78,371.71 

0.00 


BOND ANTICIPATION NOTE 


1,500,720.00 



TOTAL OPERATING RECEIPTS 



120 



DEDUCTION ACCOUNTS: 

Federal Withholding Tax 1 ,31 1 ,004.29 

MA Withholding Tax 467,446.02 

Federal Withholding Tax FICA 96,806.49 

Health Insurance 299,576.30 

MA Teachers' Retirement 669,731 .61 

Middlesex County Retirement 149,714.46 

Disability Insurance 46,991.75 

Tax Sheltered Annuities 459,577.96 

Credit Union 388,838.29 

L-S Teachers' Association 54,391 .00 

Deferred Compensation 30,028.81 

Section 125, Flexible Spending Plans 93,409.50 

Attachments 6,823.00 

United Way 1.316.00 
TOTAL DEDUCTION RECEIPTS 

TOTAL DISTRICT FUND RECEIPTS 

TOTAL DISTRICT FUND INCOME 



DISBURSEMENTS: 

OPERATir 



Operating Budget 


14,316,477.46 


Equipment Budget 


192,584.22 


Capital Projects 


28,662.00 


Debt Service - principal 


180,000.00 


Debt Service - LT interest 


23,350.00 


Debt Service - ST interest 


55.257.53 


TOTAL BUDGET DISBURSEMENTS 




BUILDING PROJECT 


1,994,181.69 


STABILIZATION FUND 


0.00 


PETTY CASH ADVANCE 


1,000.00 


EXCESS & DEFICIENCY FUND 


0.00 


TAILINGS 


0.00 



121 



DEDUCTION ACCOUNTS: 

Federal Withholding Tax 1 ,31 1 ,004.29 

MA Withholding Tax 467,446.02 

Federal Withholding Tax FICA 96,806.49 

Health Insurance 284,526.65 

MA Teachers' Retirement 669,731 .61 

Middlesex County Retirement 149,714.46 

Disability Insurance 46,991.75 

Tax Sheltered Annuities 459,577.96 

Credit Union 388,838.29 

L-S Teachers' Association 54,391 .00 

Deferred Compensation 30,028.81 

Section 125, Flexible Spending Plans 93,409.50 

Attachments 6,823.00 

United Way 1.316.00 
TOTAL DEDUCTION DISBURSEMENTS 

TOTAL DISTRICT FUND DISBURSEMENTS 



CASH BALANCE DISTRICT FUND ON JUNE 30, 2001 

STUDENT ACTIVITY FUND BALANCE ON JUNE 30, 2001 

CASH BALANCE REVOLVING & GRANT ACCOUNTS ON JUNE 30, 2001 



TOTAL CASH BALANCE JUNE 30, 2001 



check: 



122 



OUTSTANDING DEBT 

School Bonds 

(final payment 08/1 5/03, 3.77% interest) 500,000.00 

Bond Anticipation Notes 

Interest rate: 4.79% = $71,850 due 10/12/01) 1,500,000.00 

Interest rate: 3.25% = $23,640.41 due 1 0/1 2/01 ) 1 ,500,000.00 

EXCESS & DEFICIENCY FUND 

Cash Balance July 1, 2000 380,169.50 

Approved Transfer 0.00 

Disbursements 0.00 

Cash Balance, June 30, 2001 380,169.50 



STABILIZATION FUND 

Voted establishment spring town meeting 1992 

Cash Balance July 1, 2000 

FY '01 Funding 

Interest Income 

Disbursements 

Cash Balance, June 30, 2001 



MISCELLANEOUS INCOME 

Interest Income 222,195.25 

Interest Income - BAN 32,161.56 

FY "00 Sundry 45.053.78 

299,410.59 



0.00 


243,574.51 


65,567.00 


12,804.71 


0.00 


321,946.22 



ANTICIPATED RECEIPTS 

Athletic User Fees 145,265.00 

Athletic Gate Receipts 5,000.00 

Tuition Receipts 10,000.00 

Cafeteria Receipts 26,000.00 

Medicaid Receipts 30,000.00 

Parking Receipts 18.068.00 

234,333.00 



123 



LINCOLN-SUDBURY REGIONAL SCHOOL DISTRICT 

BALANCE SHEET 

June 30, 2001 



Assets 



Fleet Depository 

Fleet Payroll 

Unibank 

Fleet Student Activity 

MMDT 

MMDT-Kirshner Artist Fund 

Boston Safe 1 

Boston Safe 2 

Boston Safe 3 

TOTAL ASSETS 



1,860,118.71 
251,718.72 
623,011.42 
156,493.07 

1,065,961.91 

31,789.18 

321,946.22 

187,136.54 

-358,863.08 

4,139,312.69 



Liabilities & Reserves 



GENERAL FUND 

FY 98 Encumbrance 

FY 00 Encumbrance 

FY 01 Encumbrance 

Surplus Revenue (Reserved for Assessments) 

Excess & Deficiency 

Stabilization Revenue 

Tailings 

Disability Insurance 

Health Insurance 

TOTAL GENERAL FUND 



8,000.00 

2,000.00 

7,475.90 

1,604,222.02 

380,169.50 

321,946.22 

2,086.39 

3,775.94 

76,150.69 



2,405,826.66 



SPECIAL REVENUE FUND: 

Adult Education 

Athletic Gate Receipts 

Building Use 

Cafeteria 

Capital Outlay 

Computer Contract 

Damage to School Property 

Donations 

Fitness Center User Fees 

Health & Wellness 

Kirshner Artist Fund 

Library Copy Machine 

Lost Books 

Medicaid 

Nursery School 

Tuition 

FY01MC AS Grant 

FY01 SPED Access 

FY01 SPED Corrective Action 

TOTAL SPECIAL REVENUE FUND 



18,445.45 

15,201.78 

81,699.59 

119,241.51 

18,126.23 

3,003.73 

2,199.79 

112,685.32 

-123.36 

-752.18 

31,789.18 

8,632.10 

33,916.22 

42,953.00 

50,697.87 

307,580.78 

-5,850.00 

-5,842.00 

-5,000.00 



828,605.01 



TRUST FUND: 

Medical Claims Trust Fund 



187,181.54 



AGENCY FUND: 

Student Activity Fund 



156,493.07 



CAPITAL PROJECT FUND: 

Revenue Fund 
Building Project 

TOTAL LIABILITIES & RESERVES 



CHECK: 



720.00 
560,486.41 



4,139,312.69 

0.00 



124 



LINCOLN SCHOLARSHIP COMMITTEE 

Sherry Hagenian 
Donna Brewer, Chair 

The purpose of the Lincoln Scholarship Committee is to provide critical marginal 
funding to Lincoln high school seniors, in public or private schools, as they enter into the world 
of higher education. Applications from high school seniors are accepted until early April. The 
Committee interviews all applicants in the late spring, and allocates available resources to 
those deserving students most in need. 

In 2001, thanks to the generosity of the Town's citizens, businesses and churches, 
$9,100 was raised from the annual appeal letter. The appeal letter funds, along with the 
interest income from the Scholarship Trust Fund, allowed the Committee to provide much 
needed freshman year aid to three deserving students. We are sincerely appreciative of these 
contributions, and of the portfolio management provided by the Commissioner of Trust Funds. 

In addition to the three financial aid scholarships, two students were presented with 
special awards at the awards day ceremonies at their schools. In 2001, the Fanny S. Campbell 
Award for Academic Achievement was presented to John Moran at Lincoln-Sudbury Regional 
High School and the Sumner Smith Award for Community Service was presented to Peter Vale 
at St. Sebastian's School. On behalf of all of the students, we thank you for your generosity 
and ask for your continued support. 

We would like to thank Karen Goddard for three years of outstanding service with the 
Scholarship Committee. Any interested parties who would like to apply for the open position 
on the Committee should contact Donna Brewer. 



125 



LINCOLN-SUDBURY SCHOLARSHIP FUND 



The Lincoln-Sudbury Scholarship Fund (LSSF) was established when Lily Spooner, the 
business manager of the high school, retired. She requested that any gifts in her honor be used 
to provide higher education scholarships for Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School graduates. 
A fund drive was initiated and the scholarship fund was established. Monet was raised annually 
through direct mail solicitation to Lincoln and Sudbury residents and also at Spring Thing, a 
since-discontinued carnival on the grounds of the high school. 

In the fall of 1987, the LSSF endowment stood at $150,000 and the committee, concerned 
about the rising cost of a college education, launched a capital drive to substantially increase 
the size of the fund. Also at that time, the LSSF Phonathon began, and the LSSF became a 
separate, non-profit corporation. The capital campaign raised over $200,000, and the 
accompanying publicity prompted the late An Wang of Lincoln to establish the An Wang 
Scholar Awards. Ten awards totaling $200,000 were made before Dr. Wang's untimely death. 
Another benefactor, the Sudbury Foundation, provided $250,000 by matching individual 
contributions that were pledged during the five phonathons from 1991 to 1995. 

Today the endowment stands at approximately $1.7 million, and our goal is to actively 
continue to grow it. These additional funds will enable us to increase scholarships, since the 
need for financial help for students continues to grow in our communities. 

In late 1999, the fund was the recipient of an anonymous $100,000 donation to fund 
"Creating Possibilities" scholarships. According to the wishes of the donor, these scholarships 
were granted to students based mainly on financial need. After awarding $70,000 dollars to 8 
deserving students in 2000, the fund disbursed an additional $20,000 to 2 L-S graduates this 
year. 

The LSSF Selection Committee awarded $111,000 in scholarships to 29 members of the 
Lincoln-Sudbury Class of 2001 Awards totaling $78,000 were made possible from the net 
investment income of the endowment, $20,000 came from the "Creating Possibilities" funds, 
and $13,000 was underwritten by various corporate, governmental, and family contributors. 

LSSF awards four types of scholarships: memorial, fund, merit, and administered. The 
donor establishes the selection criteria for memorial awards. For example, the Chey Jones 
Memorial Scholarship is awarded to a graduating senior pursuing studies in the performing arts. 
Fund scholarships are awarded based on a formula of 40% financial need, 40% academic 
achievement, and 20% community service/athletics. There is currently one $4,000 merit 
scholarship awarded annually by the LSSF. The recipient must be in the top 10% of the 
graduating class and submit a written essay. The Committee also selected recipients for 
scholarships administered by the LSSF, with funds and selection criteria provided by the 
sponsor. 



Lincoln-Sudbury Scholarship Fund Scholarships (Total Awarded $34,000) 

Catherine Klimovitsky 

Julia Moskowitz 

Angela Volante 

Anna-Maria Serafim (Merit Scholarship 



126 



Lincoln-Sudbury Scholarship Fund Memorial Scholarships 
(Total Awarded $44,000) 



Adam Kruse 
Tara Vecchione 
Stephanie Lampila 
Glen Cottrell 
Brenna Kilgore 
Alex Lawton 
Thomas Nadolski 
Katherine Noon 
Emily Donegan 
Rachel Bower 
Michelle Sartori 
Taylor Kruse 



Bramwell B. Arnold Memorial Physics Award 
Sheryl Dakss Memorial Scholarship 
Malcolm L. and Eleanor Donaldson Scholarship 
George H. Fernald Jr. Memorial Scholarship 
Frank Heys Memorial Scholarship 
John R. Kirshner Memorial History Award 
Virginia K Kirshner Memorial Scholarship 
Edward J. McCarthy Memorial Scholarship 
Lily T. Spooner Memorial Scholarship 
Sudbury Foundation Scholarship 
Robert Wentworth Memorial Scholarship 
John K. Wirzburger Memorial Scholarship 



Lincoln-Sudbury Scholarship Fund - Administered Scholarships 
(Total Awarded $13,000) 



David Fang & Tracey Reihle 

Krishna Aragam 

Alex Lawton 

Kenneth Natoli 

Kimberly Mooney 

Jennifer Heller 

Amanda Wade 

Krishna Aragam & Ashley Hyotte 

Stephanie Coogan 



High Tech Road Race Scholarship 

Ravi Shankar Hoskere Memorial Scholarship 

Hutchinson Family Swim Scholarship 

Chey Jones Memorial Scholarship 

MassPort Scholarship 

Middlesex Savings Bank Scholarship 

Frank Pirello Sr. Memorial Scholarship 

Ambika Ramachandra Foundation Scholarship 

Wingate of Sudbury Scholarship 



Creating Possibilities Scholarships 
(Total Awarded $20,000) 

Omar Borges 
Stephanie LaHaise 



127 



Lincoln-Sudbury Scholarship Fund, Inc. - Statement of Activities 



Unrestricted Net Assets 

Support 

Matching contributions 
Unpledged contributions 
Investment Income 
Total Support 

Expenses 

Scholarships awarded 
Management and general 
Fund raising expenses 
Total Expenses 

Increase in Unrestricted Net Assets 

Net Assets at Beginning of Year 

Net Assets at End of Year 



Years Ended June 30 
2001 2000 1999 



$2,030 $1,362 $665 

95,593 208,974 121,201 

100,987 208,640 77.358 

198,610 418,976 199,224 



1 1 1 ,000 

15,030 

3.165 



158,500 

14,299 

3,790 



68,000 

13,113 

3.620 



129,125 176,589 84,733 

69,415 242,387 114,491 

1,595,455 1,353,068 1,238,577 

$1.664,870 1,595.455 1,353,068 



For information concerning the Lincoln-Sudbury Scholarship Fund, Inc., call Lincoln-Sudbury 
Regional High School or John Ollquist (978-443-4215). 



Lincoln-Sudbury Scholarship Fund 2001-2002 



Adams, LaTeisha 
Chase, Linda 
Danko, Thomas 
Deck, Tricia 
English, Cynthia 
Kramer, Ann 
Mahoney, Karen 
McNally, Sharon 
Migliozzi, Lynn 
Mooney, Kevin 
Moore, Cary 



Student Rep 

Sudbury 

LSRHS Teacher 

Lincoln 

LSRHS Teacher 

LSRHS Teacher 

Sudbury 

Sudbury 

Sudbury 

Lincoln 

Sudbury 



Moore, Jeff 
Noce, Louise 
O'Bray, Pauline 
Ollquist, John 
Pomper, Steven 
Ragones, Martha 
Ritchie, John 
Rose, Bettie 
Rushby, Kathy 
Smith, Betty 
Wolf, Bryce 



Sudbury 

Sudbury 

Sudbury, Treasurer 

Sudbury, President 

Student Rep 

Sudbury 

LSRHS Superintendent 

Sudbury, Exec. Director 

Lincoln 

Lincoln 

Lincoln, Secretary 



128 



MINUTEMAN REGIONAL SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

Charles Olmstead of Acton Mary Ann Gleezen of Lancaster 

Erin Phelps of Arlington Marjorie Daggett of Lexington 

Joseph White of Belmont Colin Young of Lincoln 

Stephen Koral of Bolton Jeffrey Stulin of Needham (Chairman) 

Donna Corey of Boxborough John O'Connor of Stow 

James Ford of Carlisle Paul Lynch of Sudbury (Secretary) 

Phillip Cheney of Concord Betsy Connolly of Wayland (Vice-Chair) 

Frank Gobbi, Jr. of Dover Elaine Noble of Weston 



After many years of dedicated service, seven members left the Regional School Committee in 
2001. The entire Minuteman Regional School District thanks the following individuals for their 
years of service: Sally Bobbitt of Lincoln who has agreed to continue service on a school 
advisory committee, Michael Dowd of Weston, John McCarthy of Concord who has continued 
service with Minuteman's Business Alliance, Glenn Noland of Sudbury, Jane Pagett of 
Lexington, Robin Pekins of Bolton and Paul Schlichtman of Arlington. 

Class of 2001 Graduate Achievement Highlights 

• 92% of the Class of 2001 graduated into either college or employment in their field of study. 

• 100% of Dental graduates passed the National Dental Board examination. 

• 100% of Cosmetology graduates passed the state board examination. 

• 100% of Early Childhood Education graduates were fully certified by the state Office for 
Child Care Services. 

• All Medical Occupations graduates achieved 100% placement in either college or a job in 
their field. 

• Science Technology graduates achieved 95% placement in either college or their field of 
study with 84% (47 out of 56) attending college. 

• Culinary Arts graduates achieved 100% placement rate with 18 of 26 enrolled in college. 

• Construction-Trades graduates achieved 86% placement rate with 17 of 54 enrolled in 
college and 29 of 54 entering the workplace within their field of study. 

Academic Division Highlights 

• Minuteman Regional High School sophomores tied for first place in Massachusetts among 
regional technical schools on MCAS test performance. 

• Forty-five students took advantage of college level pre-calculus and calculus courses 
under an articulation agreement with Middlesex Community College. 

• A Latin course was implemented to serve the growing number of students interested in 
medical careers, biotechnology and science. 

• The Special Education Department teamed with mainstream teachers to help students 
achieve one of the highest levels of special education MCAS "pass" scores in the state. 



129 



Science & Technical Division Highlights 

The first state-approved high school pre-engineering program entered its second year. 
Minuteman in articulation with the University of Massachusetts initiated college level 
engineering courses on Saturday mornings to serve students from local high schools. 
A student team from Electromechanical Robotics took First Place in Skills USA/VICA 
National Competition on Robotics and Automation. 

The computer department instituted a CISCO networking course, the first step needed for 
someone to become a networking engineer. 

The electronics/telecommunication department designed new units with extensive help 
from RCN. 

Many new business/industry projects were achieved, including - - Verizon supporting with 
after-school technology training for middle school students, GTE helping with new physics 
units for biotechnology, the Northeast Center for Telecommunications providing grant help, 
etc. 

The Environmental Technology department received a state-wide recognition award from 
the Massachusetts Executive Office of Environmental Affairs and a personal visit from 
Secretary of Environmental Affairs Bob Durand. Students were active in numerous off- 
campus service projects for such agencies as the Cambridge Water Department, Bolton 
Conservation Commission, Sudbury Valley Trustees, Massachusetts Division of Fisheries 
& Wildlife, U.S. Department of Fish and Wildlife and the Northeastern University Marine 
Biology Research Laboratory, and the United States National Park Service, Minuteman 
National Historic Park. 

The computer-aided drafting & design department completed plans for a three-bedroom 
colonial home to be built by Minuteman's construction students in Wayland. 



Construction - Power- Building Trades Division Highlights 

The Automotive Technology Department won the industry's Most Outstanding Automotive 

Program in Massachusetts award for the third year in a row. 

Students began construction of the three-bedroom colonial home for the Wayland Housing 

Authority. 

Students and staff completed construction of a 13,000 square foot child care facility for 

MIT/Lincoln Lab Day Care Center on the Minuteman campus. 

Student teams began major renovation of office space for the Louise May Alcott 

Foundation in Concord and began rebuilding historic cannon stands for the Town Common 

in Belmont. 

The Landscape Management Department won several awards again, including First Place 

at the Annual New England Flower Show in Boston. 

Division faculty began an extensive project focused on gaining post-secondary program 

certification for advanced automotive training - a rarity among the nation's regional high 

schools. 



130 



Commercial & Human Services Division Highlights 

The Child Development Center and the Early Childhood Education department was 
recertified by the National Association for the Education of Young Children. Many 
commercial centers do not receive this certification for excellence and good practice in 
curriculum implementation. 

In Retail Marketing & Management, a two-student team placed first in state level 
entrepreneur competition among Distributive Education students. Another student won 
first place in the annual Massachusetts School Bank Association's annual essay contest. 
Students also hosted their annual "Breakfast with Santa" fund-raiser for Children's Hospital 
of Boston. Through this effort over the years, Minuteman students have donated more than 
$10,000 to needy children. 

In Culinary Arts, bakery students won gold, silver, and bronze medals in state 
competition. The Department is preparing to become a certification site for the American 
Culinary Federation. 

In Graphic Communications, a Minuteman student won the gold medal in state Skills 
USAA/ICA competition. A student designed calendar won the "Best of Show" award at the 
Annual Providence Professional Graphics Arts event. 



Overall School Highlights 



New and/or updated college articulation and advance credit agreements with numerous top 

colleges in 26 different career areas. 

Minuteman faculty and administration began an extensive self-evaluation project using the 

Baldrige criteria for excellence, criteria well known to business and industry. 

Reached agreement with the City of Cambridge and the Town of Watertown to begin 

enrolling higher level tuition students while maintaining an overall enrollment base that 

allows Minuteman to continue one of the most powerful sets of career-focused pathways in 

the nation. 

Minuteman's School to Careers Partnership has formed a Minuteman Business/Education 

Alliance with direct or association representation of approximately 1,700 companies. This 

will allow Minuteman Regional High School to facilitate communication and cooperative 

student-employer projects and internship opportunities involving each of our district's fifteen 

participating high schools. 

Community education services, including After School programs for middle school 

students, Adult High School services, Evening and Continuing Education courses and 

Summer School programs and camps, provided to member town residents continued at 

one of the highest participation and success levels in the state. 

The Facilities Management Department completed major campus renovation and facility 

improvement projects including conversion to gas heating, upgrading athletic fields, and 

construction of the new Students' Service Center. 

Numerous staff development efforts focused on obtaining national rather than just state 

certification in graphics & digital media, culinary arts, and collision repair (ASE). 



131 



Middle School Technical Literacy Program 

Another Minuteman partnership is the middle school technical literacy program. The school is 
currently working with teachers in six district middle schools, assisting them to develop and 
incorporate technology education into their curricula as well as providing technology instruction 
in support of important and necessary computer skills. 

Minuteman staff began the planning process to extend and expand this valuable service to 
other district towns. The strengthening of the middle school service can become a very 
important help to member towns in fulfilling requirements of the new Massachusetts Curriculum 
Frameworks on technical literacy. 

The popular After-School Program, which provides hands-on career and academic enrichment 
opportunities for 6 th , 7 th , and 8 th graders in the district, is offered without charge (including 
transportation) to district schools. 

These two programs are financed by the Minuteman school budget. 



Expansion of the Pre-Enqineerinq Academy 

Opened in September 2000 with a full enrollment, this rigorous, first-in-the-state college 
preparatory program is designed for academically talented, technically oriented students who 
plan to matriculate to a competitive technical college or institute upon graduation from high 
school. The focus of the technical component is in Pre-Engineering technology. Academic and 
technical curricula meet or exceed all MCAS standards. 

Industry and college partners joined Minuteman to develop this modern pre-engineering 
program which will add to Minuteman's many high technology career path options. Now 
students interested in the many high tech careers of tomorrow can prepare for advanced 
college study and technical training in any of these areas: biotechnology, environmental 
technology, telecommunications, electromechanical technology, computer drafting and design, 
and now pre-engineering. 



Continued Recognition of Automotive Academy 

The Minuteman Automotive Academy was selected by the National Automotive Youth 
Educational Systems program as a site for high level career learning in the field and voted the 
Most Outstanding Automotive Technology Program in Massachusetts by the Industry Planning 
Council of New England. Dalmer Chrysler, General Motors, Toyota, Volkswagon, the National 
Institute for Automotive Service Excellence (ASE), college partners and others work with 
Minuteman in providing exciting career opportunities across a broad spectrum from advanced 
technician to management specialist to automotive designer and engineer. 



132 



MINUTEMAN REGIONAL VOCATIONAL TECHNICAL SCHOOL DISTRICT 

OPERATING FUND 

COMPARISON OF BUDGET TO ACTUAL FOR FY01 

(Year Ending June 30, 2001) 
(Unaudited) 







FY 00 




FY 01 




ACTUAU 


TRANSFER/ 






REVENUES 




ACTUAL 




BUDGET 


ENCUMBERED 


RECEIPTS 


AVAILABLE 


ASSESSMENTS 


$ 


7,075,956 


$ 


7,013,156 


$ 


7,013,156 


$ 


. 


S 


. 


CHAP 70 


$ 


2,307,758 


S 


2,387,712 


$ 


2,387,712 


S 


- 


s 


- 


CHOICE 95 


$ 


- 


s 


- 


$ 


- 


S 


. 


s 


. 


TRANS CH. 71 


$ 


731,109 


s 


1,032,697 


$ 


1,032,697 


s 


. 


s 


- 


CHOICE 


$ 


1,155,497 


s 


845,381 


$ 


845,381 


s 


- 


s 


- 


OTHER 


$ 


273,024 


s 


202,797 


$ 


202,797 


s 


- 


s 


- 


APP SUR 


$ 


87,551 


s 


192,700 


$ 


192,700 


s 


- 


s 


- 


TUITION 


$ 


1,718,071 


s 


1,875,707 


$ 


1,875,707 


s 


- 


s 


- 


TOTAL 


$ 


13,348,966 


s 


13,550,150 


$ 


13,550,150 


s 


■ 


s 


- 


EXPENSES 






















BLDG TRADES 


$ 


94,628 


$ 


92,369 


$ 


73,616 


$ 


(1.010) 


s 


17,743 


COMM SERV 


$ 


19,431 


s 


18,495 


$ 


20,601 


s 


770 


s 


(1,336) 


ELECTRONICS 


$ 


98,041 


s 


32,630 


$ 


37,592 


s 


6,442 


s 


1,480 


GRAPHICS 


$ 


74,164 


s 


74,079 


$ 


70,184 


s 


9,415 


s 


13,310 


HEALTH INSTR 


$ 


23,547 


s 


24,700 


$ 


24,665 


s 


(65) 


s 


(30) 


METAL FAB 


$ 


39,076 


s 


36,996 


$ 


35,128 


s 


1,221 


s 


3,089 


POWER MECH 


$ 


18,569 


s 


17,200 


$ 


13,276 


s 


- 


s 


3,924 


TECHNOLOGY 


$ 


80,352 


s 


92,294 


$ 


89,930 


s 


(3,060) 


s 


(696) 


AFT PROGRAM 


$ 


10,225 


s 


11,120 


$ 


1 1 ,869 


s 


791 


s 


42 


REG OCCUP 


$ 


5,591 


s 


4.435 


$ 


3,914 


s 


(521) 


s 


- 


SPEC TRADES 


$ 


30,327 


s 


27,799 


$ 


28,589 


s 


300 


s 


(490) 


SAFETY 


$ 


15,762 


s 


13,761 


$ 


14,817 


s 


24 


s 


(1,032) 


COMMUN 


$ 


39,544 


s 


34,877 


$ 


43,099 


s 


4,164 


s 


(4,058) 


HUMAN REL 


$ 


21,813 


s 


21,532 


$ 


18,336 


s 


(145) 


s 


3,051 


MATH 


$ 


53,458 


s 


49,560 


$ 


47,408 


s 


(2,161) 


s 


(9) 


SCIENCE 


$ 


69,787 


s 


54,875 


$ 


56,380 


s 


(30) 


s 


(1,535) 


PHYS EDUC 


$ 


6,814 


s 


7,965 


$ 


7,618 


s 


15 


s 


362 


ATHLETICS 


$ 


105,886 


s 


108,830 


$ 


101,790 


s 


2,193 


s 


9,233 


BUS INSTR 


$ 


2,502 


s 


4,525 


$ 


3,435 


s 


(341) 


s 


749 


FOR LANGUAGE 


$ 


19,244 


s 


19,000 


$ 


16,526 


s 


(2,417) 


s 


57 


ART 


$ 


701 


s 


8,225 


$ 


6,171 


s 


- 


s 


2,054 


MUSIC 


$ 


402 


s 


400 


$ 


100 


s 


- 


s 


300 


ALTERN ED 


$ 


- 


s 


10,000 


$ 


1,738 


s 


- 


s 


8,262 


INSTRU RES 


$ 


82,205 


s 


71,430 


$ 


78,270 


s 


7,964 


s 


1,124 


PUPIL SUPP 


$ 


49,535 


s 


47,341 


$ 


44,516 


s 


49 


s 


2,874 


PRINCIPAL 


$ 


92,205 


s 


95,100 


$ 


84,670 


s 


1,514 


s 


1 1 ,944 


VOC CO-ORDN 


$ 


7,641 


s 


6,885 


$ 


6,467 


s 


- 


s 


418 


COMPUTER SERV 


$ 


26,002 


s 


27,600 


$ 


7,256 


s 


100 


s 


20,444 


DEAN 


$ 


2,715 


s 


3,620 


$ 


3,340 


s 


- 


s 


280 


DIST PROG 


$ 


49,823 


s 


59,140 


$ 


53,513 


s 


130 


s 


5,757 


LEGAL FEES 


$ 


29,725 


s 


30,760 


$ 


18,048 


s 


- 


s 


12,712 


AUDIT FEES 


$ 


33,000 


s 


32,500 


$ 


43,000 


s 


- 


s 


(10,500) 


SUPERINTENDENT 


$ 


3,339 


s 


3,194 


$ 


2,284 


s 


- 


s 


910 


PLANN/ACADEMICS 


$ 


43,907 


s 


42,300 


$ 


28,581 


s 


(16,953) 


s 


(3,234) 


BUSINESS OFF 


$ 


16,468 


s 


19,200 


$ 


16,494 


s 


- 


s 


2,706 


RISK INS 


$ 


122,198 


s 


127,440 


$ 


133,522 


s 


5,900 


s 


(182) 


RET/EMPL BNFT 


$ 


1,085,777 


s 


1,236,054 


$ 


1,210,188 


s 


57,904 


s 


83,770 


TRANSP 


$ 


913,258 


s 


979,950 


$ 


991,690 


s 


- 


s 


(11,740) 


CAFE 


$ 


8,588 


s 


8,450 


$ 


7,120 


s 


(1,400) 


s 


(70) 


OPER & MAIN 


$ 


756,650 


s 


800,453 


$ 


1,021,389 


s 


31,802 


s 


(189,134) 


EQUIP PUR 


$ 


116,212 


s 


50,000 


$ 


42,071 


s 


7,055 


s 


14,984 


DEBT MANG 


$ 


- 


s 


- 


$ 


- 


s 


- 


s 


- 


SALARIES 


$ 


8,850,954 


s 


9,143,066 


$ 


9,045,683 


s 


93,757 


s 


191,140 


TOTAL 


$ 


13,120,066 


$ 


13,550,150 


$ 


13,564,884 


s 


203,407 


s 


188,673 


EXCESS REVENUE 


$ 


228,900 


s 


- 


$ 


(14,734) 


s 


203,407 


s 


188,673 



133 



STATISTICAL INFORMATION 
VITAL STATISTICS 

A total of 98 births, 41 Lincoln, 57 Hanscom, 19 marriages and 27 deaths have been recorded 
during the year 2001 as follows: 

BIRTHS 



Date of 






Birth 


Name of Child 


Name of Parents 


Jan. 3 


Emma Louise Colarossi 


Robert & Wendy Colarossi 


Jan. 4 


Kayla Patricia Ellsworth 


Peter & Jayna Ellsworth 


Jan. 9 


John Joseph Connaughton 


John & Genevieve Connaughton 


Feb. 5 


Zachary O.N. Engels 


Daniel & Adriana Engels 


Mar. 6 


Martha Ann Haviland 


Max & Maureen Haviland 


Mar. 13 


Margaret Maria Hylton 


Keith & Maria Hylton 


Mar. 22 


Alison Lora Dwyer 


Jonathan & Carolyn Dwyer 


Apr. 2 


Anya Louise Elder 


Douglas & Lisa Elder 


Apr. 8 


Kent Akira Mashimo 


Hiroshi & Martha Mashimo 


Apr. 10 


Marisa Lyn Spaeth 


Liam & Lyn Spaeth 


Apr. 12 


Natalie Ann Odile Pelon 


Bernard Pelon & Lisa Pelon Putukian 


Apr. 16 


Henry S. H. Warzecha 


Terrence Warzecha & Kathleen Harris 


Apr. 29 


Emma Violet Blair 


Joseph & Sally Blair 


May 5 


Jessica Ann Sullivan 


James & Annamarie Sullivan 


May 5 


Michael Philip Svolos 


George Svolos & Mary Pappas-Svolos 


May 24 


David Driscoll Drew 


John & Brigitte Drew 


May 25 


Jessica Yasamin Bourgan 


Abbie & Susan Bourgan 


May 26 


Benjamin Ault Fasciano 


Christopher & Rebecca Fasciano 


June 9 


Mary Elisabeth Vale 


Michael & Donna Vale 


June 15 


Elena Findlay Christenfeld 


Timothy Christenfeld & Sarah Cairns-Smith 


June 21 


James Silas Nathaniel 


Robert & Christine Nathaniel 


June 28 


Elizabeth Hae Yun Lee 


Wook Lee & Helen Kwon-Lee 


July 11 


Colin Nikhil Christian 


Andrew Christian & Divya Chandra 


July 13 


Piper Elizabeth Zakarian 


Robert Zakarian & Melissa Brooks 


Aug. 4 


Samuel Finn Cork 


Peter & Andrea Cork 


Aug. 4 


Niall Martin Chin Dermady 


Martin Dermady & Margie Chin-Dermady 


Aug. 12 


Haley Morgan Portlock 


Timothy & Christine Portlock 


Aug. 15 


Elizabeth Shepard McKelvy 


Douglas & Barbara McKelvy 


Aug. 16 


Isabella Rose Faber 


Todd & Jennifer Faber 


Sept. 8 


Kamille Lu Smith 


Dean & Maria Smith 


Sept. 12 


Sabrina May Hoenig 


Stephen & Melanie Hoenig 


Sept. 18 


Ryan Anthony Mach 


Michael & Stacy Mach 


Sept. 19 


Nathan Alexander Soukup 


Mark & Kimberly Soukup 


Oct. 11 


Olivia Analise Yankum 


Stephen Yankum, Jr. & Judith Pistorio 


Oct. 27 


Spencer Davis Cool 


Kevin & Kristine Cool 


Nov. 2 


Matthew M. Kempner Myerson 


Joel Myerson & Elizabeth Kempner 


Nov. 14 


William Alan Dale 


Scott & Lori Dale 


Nov. 14 


John Kenneth Dale 


Scott & Lori Dale 


Nov. 22 


Shayna Grace Kliger 


Scott & Elayne Kliger 



134 



Date of 
Birth 



Name of Child 



Name of Parents 



Dec. 1 



Zachary Alec Susser 



Adam Susser & Sherri Shire-Susser 



MARRIAGES 



Date of 






Marriage 


Names 


Residence 


Mar. 15 


Donald William Perkins 


Bedford, MA 




Margaret Ellen Gebhard 


Bedford, MA 


Mar. 17 


David Kenneth Millard, Jr. 


Lincoln, MA 




Kristina Marie Doyle 


Lincoln, MA 


Mar. 25 


Dean Elden Smith 


Lincoln, MA 




Maria Belinda Webster 


Lincoln, MA 


May 12 


Thurston Scott Shell 


San Francisco, CA 




Kara Leigh Bamicle 


San Francisco, CA 


June 3 


Jason William Holman 


Waltham, MA 




Mavyn McAuliffe 


Waltham, MA 


June 17 


William Wei-Lin Li 


Aubumdale, MA 




Shawna Rae Cornelius 


Aubumdale, MA 


June 21 


Murat Evren Kara 


Waltham, MA 




Diana Louise Hauser 


Waltham, MA 


June 23 


James Wharton Zug, Jr. 


Garrison, NY 




Rebecca Livingston Loud 


Garrison, NY 


July 7 


Robert Louis Donaldson 


Lincoln, MA 




Christine Marie Larsen 


Hopedale, MA 


July 27 


Mark Jeffrey Prashker 


Lexington, MA 




Leslie Ann Cahill 


Lexington, MA 


July 28 


Donald Lee Pieper 


Lincoln, MA 




Evelyn Sue Singer 


Lincoln, MA 


Aug. 11 


Thomas Carlisle Levi 


Lincoln, MA 




Joyce Marie King 


Lincoln, MA 


Aug. 12 


Ethan Zachary Budiansky 


Brighton, MA 




Elizabeth Patton Bayne 


Brighton, MA 


Sept. 9 


Richard Philip Golay 


Lincoln, MA 




Lauren Beth Sloat 


Lincoln, MA 


Sept. 28 


Robert Adams Young 


Newton, MA 




Nadja Irene Reger 


Newton, MA 


Sept. 29 


Mark D. Walter 


Sundance, UT 




Amanda Mary Cather 


Jamaica Plain, MA 


Oct. 7 


Richard Henry Harjes 


Lincoln, MA 




Kathryn Lee Hood 


Lincoln, MA 


Oct. 10 


Donald Addison Parks 


Lincoln, MA 




Stacey Fraser 


Lincoln, MA 


Dec. 6 


John D. Bordiuk 


Lincoln, MA 




Staci L. Montori 


Lincoln, MA 



135 







DEATHS 


Date of 






Death 


Names 


Years 


Jan 17 


William J . Hingston 


69 


Apr. 4 


David L. Garrison 


94 


Apr. 21 


Gregory Joseph Narkunas 


37 


May 2 


Margaret S. Abbott 


81 


May 3 


Gregory Scott Kolligian 


71 


May 31 


Warren F. Flint 


90 


June 9 


David Shapiro 


78 


June 20 


Harriet Lutnicki 


86 


June 22 


Vera G. Rooney 


87 


July 14 


Irma E. Kistiakowsky 


93 


July 17 


Lee G. Brown 


74 


July 20 


Robert Peel Bentley, Jr. 


84 


July 24 


James S. Mansfield 


95 


July 24 


David A. Graf 


51 


July 25 


Gaetano (Thomas) Rando 


99 


July 25 


Rosemary Virginia Walsh 


80 


Aug. 2 


Peter Joseph Linstrom 


77 


Aug. 4 


John Simourian 


94 


Aug. 22 


Michael D. Coughlin 


55 


Sept. 2 


Gertrude Silverman 


90 


Sept. 20 


Eliot Hubbard, III 


82 


Sept. 21 


Charles Frederick Dixon 


94 


Sept. 27 


Stephen Mario Goretti 


34 


Oct. 19 


Judith Kerr Comjean 


66 


Nov. 2 


Henry M. Morgan 


76 


Nov. 25 


Astrid L. Donaldson 


92 


Nov. 29 


Clara Helen Borkowski 


84 



136 



COMMISSIONERS OF TRUST FUNDS 

Daniel V. Bakinowski 

Henry M. Morgan 

Carol B. Caswell, Chairman 

There are three Commissioners of Trust Funds. The town voters elect one each year 
to a three-year term. The Board works with the Town Treasurer to ensure the prudent 
investment of the town's trust funds. The Treasurer and the Board of Commissioners jointly 
appoint an Investment Advisor who manages the daily investment of the Portfolio. Our 
investment advisor is Bartholomew & Co. of Worcester, MA. 

The death of Henry Morgan in November left a large void in our committee. His 
knowledge and experience in banking and investments influenced the decisions that were 
made. We miss his guidance and common sense. 

Individual statements of each trust fund for the year ending June 30, 2001 are 
submitted with this report. 



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139 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



ABBOTT MARGARET G / ABBOTT WALTER D 

ABEDIAN BEHROUZ, / ABEDIAN NASRIN ROHANI, 

ABELE ROSEMARY M 

ABRAMS GEORGE S TR / TWIN POND TRUST 

ABRAMS GEORGE S TR / TWIN POND TRUST 

ABRAMS GEORGE S TR / TWIN POND TRUST 

ABRAMS NANCY 

ABRAMS RICHARD B MILLER TR, / LJS REALTY TRUST, 

ABRAMS RICHARD B MILLER TR, / LJS REALTY TRUST, 

ABRASHKIN DIANA C A 

ACCOLA TERESA LEIGH, / NEWMARK BRIAN E. 

ACKLEY WALLACE E / ACKLEY ETHEL G 

ADAMS F DOUGLAS / ADAMS PATRICIA 

ADAMS GEORGE H / ADAMS VELDA 

ADAMS JOHN / ADAMS PATRICIA J 

ADAMS PATRICIA J, / ADAMS JOHN, 

ADAMS PETER B TR / ADAMS TRUST 

ADAMS THOMAS B TR / ADAMS FAMILY TRUST II 

ADAMS THOMAS B TR / ADAMS FAMILY TRUST II 

ADAMS THOMAS B TR / ADAMS FAMILY TRUST II 

ADKINS ROBERT H / ADKINS ALISON CORNER 

ADLER IVY RUTH, / , 

ADLER RUTH, / , 

ADLER RUTH, / , 

AHERN MARK W, / , 

AHMED SHIHAB U, / AHMED MARLENE MAJOR, 

ALAM SHAPOUR, / , 

ALAM UMME SALMA MOMTAZ, / , 

ALDEN DONALD F. / ALDEN GAIL C, 

ALDEN SABRA D, / ALDEN JAMES M, 

ALEXANDER RAND L / ALEXANDER CHERYL NAAS 

ALLEN STEPHEN A III 

ALLISON GEOFFREY P / ALLISON LESLEY M 

ALLISON JOHN R / ALLISON MARION S 

ALLOTT KATHRYN J 

ALTHAUSEN ALEX F / ALTHAUSEN EMILY DL 

ALTMAN JULIA G, / ALTMAN SYLVIA I, 

AMES JAMES B, / AMES SUZANNAH C. 

AMMEN JONATHAN B / AMMEN HEATHER B CHATFIELD 

ANDERSON CLAIRE M TR / CLAIRE M ANDERSON TRUST 

ANDERSON MICHAEL J / ANDERSON ELIZA S 

ANDONIAN SAMUEL J / ANDONIAN JENNIFER L 

ANDRE REBECCA W, / . 

ANDREWS FRANCIS S / ANDREWS DOROTHY W 

ANDRYSIAK CHRISTOPHER C TR, / ANDRYSIAK SARAH D TR, 

ANTIA ROBERT B 

ANTIA ROBERT B, / , 

ANTIA ROBERT B, / ANTIA SHARON K. 



111 CHESTNUT CR 
16 ACORN LN 
11 MINEBROOKRD 

4 TWIN POND LN 
TWIN POND LN 
TWIN POND LN 

116 LINCOLN RD 

71 WESTON RD 

69 WESTON RD 
181 SOUTH GREAT RD 

49 WINTER ST 
ROUND HILL RD 

19 GRANVILLE RD 
191 TOWER RD 

28 TABOR HILL RD 
39 TABOR HILL RD 
39 BAKER FARM 

BAKER FARM 

BAKER FARM 
37 BAKER FARM 
61 TOWER RD 

HUCKLEBERRY HL 

HUCKLEBERRY HL 
44 HUCKLEBERRY HL 

5 SHORT HILL RD 
59 OXBOW RD 

11 BROOKS HL 

20 OLD CAMBRIDGE TP 
240 CONCORD RD 

6 BROOKS HL 
54 BEDFORD RD 
54 TODD POND RD 
75 CONANT RD 

244 ASPEN CR 

148 LINCOLN RD 
6 WOODCOCK LN 
5 BOYCE FARM RD 

12 BROWNING LN 

64 BAKER BRIDGE RD 
140 LINCOLN RD 
122 SOUTH GREAT RD 

34 GARLAND RD 
286 SOUTH GREAT RD 

22 TABOR HILL RD 

33 TOWER RD 

WESTON RD 
191 WESTON RD 
185 WESTON RD 



366,700 

547,800 

840,300 

2,047,000 

527,500 i 

468,500 

394,300 

1,784,300 

1,006,900 

282,900 

448,200 

700 

776,300 

743,400 

1,263,000 

693,700 

737,700 

85,000 

77,800 

1,094,400 

1,053,100 

17,100 

32,000 

936,500 

454,400 

470,400 

785,900 

308,400 

450,900 

944,500 

2,146,900 

343,700 

851,100 

354,400 

506,100 

893,700 

675,600 

1,008,100 

1 ,002,200 

347,600 

833,900 

1,554.400 

1,690.500 

926.300 

838,000 

12,500 

1,173,800 

640,500 



140 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



APPELL JANE TR, / TORY REALTY TRUST, 

APPIGNANI BARBARA A / BLACKLOW STEPHEN C 

APPLEYARD NORMAN JR TR / APPLEYARD LILLIAN T TR 

APRILLE THOMAS J JR, / . 

APSLER ROBERT / APSLER JACQUELINE 

ARANOW PHILIP, / HULIHAN DEBORAH M, 

ARCAND EUGENE J JR / DIGIOVANNI RITA J 

ARISTA MIGUEL S / ARISTA DEANNA S 

ARMSTRONG JOHN L / ARMSTRONG JOANNE W 

ARNOLD JEROME G / ARNOLD BARBARA 

ARNOLD JOHN H / ARNOLD LUCY W 

ARNOLD WARREN H / ARNOLD BARBARA H 

ARSENEAULT PATRICIA G 

ARSHAD GULREZ / ARSHAD SARA C 

ART SUZANNE, / ART ROBERT J, 

ARTHUR DOGAN W / ARTHUR LORETTA 

ARTHUR JACQUELINE / YOUNG COLIN 

ARTHUR LORETTA 

ASADA HARUHIKO / ASADA KUMIKO 

ASADORIAN ALAN A, / HAGOPIAN ASADORIAN MELANIE, 

ATCHLEY BARBARA P 

ATKINS JOHN J / ATKINS JAMIE N 

ATKINS THOMAS L / ATKINS SHARON A 

ATLAS STEPHEN D / WILKERSON ROBIN E 

AUSTIN HELEN A 

AVERY ALBERT M III / AVERY BARBARA T 

AZRACK JOSEPH F / AZRACK ABIGAIL CONGDON 

BABROUDI IDA / BABROUDI KAJAZ 

BAER LISA / KUTENPLON STEPHEN 

BAIRD GORDON P / BAIRD SARAH F 

BALDWIN JACQUELINE L 

BALOGH KAROLY / BALOGH JUDITH 

BALTAY MICHAEL M, / BALTAY MICHELLE M, 

BANERJI JULIAN / BANERJI LAURA OLSON 

BANKS JAMIE L 

BARBIASZ MARY ELLEN 

BARDSLEY THEODORE J 

BARE HELEN S 

BARGMANN JOEL D / BARGMANN CAROLYN H 

BARKAS MARY ANN 

BARMAKIAN NORMA D, / BARMAKIAN FRANK Z, 

BARNES MICHAEL R / BARNES ELISABETH 

BARNETJANE,/, 

BARRETT BEATRICE H TR, / BARRETT LINCOLN NOMINEE TRUST, 

BARRIE J SCOTT, / BARRIE AMY R, 

BARRY ANNE B, / GREENBAUM DANIEL W, 

BARRY JON T / BARRY BARBARA M 

BARTOVICS WILLIAM A / BARTOVICS SUSAN L 



56 WINTER ST 
116 TOWER RD 
333 HEMLOCK CR 
276 CAMBRIDGE TP 

84 MILL ST 

12 LAUREL DR 

27 WHEELER RD 

15 MORNINGSIDE LN 
141 WESTON RD 

14 BIRCHWOOD LN 
48 TOWER RD 

3 BLUEBERRY LN 
2A NORTH COMMONS 

160 OLD COUNTY RD 
155 SOUTH GREAT RD 

16 TABOR HILL RD 

4 BROOKS HL 

10 TABOR HILL RD 
147 OLD COUNTY RD 

36 MORNINGSIDE LN 
51 TODD POND RD 

7 BROOKS RD 

3 CERULEAN WY 
31 OLD WINTER ST 

140 LINCOLN RD 

45 TODD POND RD 
19 BEDFORD RD 

154 LEXINGTON RD 
31 STONEHEDGE 
331 HEMLOCK CR 
212 ASPEN CR 

10 WOODS END RD 
14 SILVER BIRCH LN 

37 LINCOLN RD 
154 LINCOLN RD 

8D NORTH COMMONS 
132 WESTON RD 
87 TODD POND RD 

4 CEDAR RD 

46 BYPASS RD 

11 FARRARRD 

26 OLD SUDBURY RD 
9 JUNIPER RIDGE RD 
55 WINTER ST 

5 GRANVILLE RD 
216 ASPEN CR 

3 DEER RUN RD 

28 OLD WINTER ST 



1,906,600 
627,000 
385,900 
269,600 
875,100 
697,800 

1,214,100 
379,200 

1,444,700 
487,000 
812,900 
608,600 
120,000 

1,348,100 
417,600 
776,500 
869,200 
516,200 

1,115,800 
459,000 
298,400 
569,700 

1,144,900 
598,700 
316,500 
315,500 

1,997,900 
617,100 
693,200 
419,200 
332,500 
738,500 
613,100 
671,700 
642,400 
130,000 
388,400 
792,900 
631,500 
409.700 
804,500 
399.300 
464,800 
776,400 

1,441,300 
395,200 
730,100 
466,100 



141 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



BASSETT KENNETH E / LORENZ MARY HELEN 

BATTEN MARGARET R TR, / RELMAN JOHN P TR. 

BEAL THOMAS P JR / BEAL BARBARA B 

BEARD ANDREW D / BEARD SUSAN S 

BEATTY THOMAS L JR / HOUBART SYLVIE S 

BEAUDRY FLORENCE B, / BEAUDRY ROBERT E. 

BECKER CAROL. / , 

BEDELL MARY B / ROBINSON JOHN D 

BEECHERMYRNAJ 

BEENHOUWER OWEN / BEENHOUWER LILLEMOR 

BEEREL ANNABEL C 

BELANGER MICHAEL P / BELANGER GISA E 

BELGE MATTHEW / ROBBAT MARY ANN 

BELL ROGER A / WEINSTEIN BARBARA G 

BEMIS ANN C. / . 

BENCAL CYNTHIA E 

BENDER LAURENCE H / BENDER RUTH 

BENJAMIN A BARNES REVOCABLE TR, / DAVIDSON MALCOLM L TR, 

BENNETT ANDREW / SHAMONSKY DOROTHY 

BENNETT JEFFREY S. / BENNETT TRACEY A, 

BENSON ANN D 

BENTLEY BARBARA HYDE 

BENTLEY ROBERT P 

BENTON STEPHEN A / BENTON JEANNE L 

BERGEN ROGER VD / BERGEN SUSAN J 

BERGER PATRICIA WOLCOTT. / , 

BERLOWITZ DAN R / GREEN BETTY L 

BERMAN DIANE B / COHEN DONALD H 

BERMUDEZ CARLOS F, / EGAN BERMUDEZ CLAUDIA M, 

BERNARD CLARK L / BERNARD SUSANA R 

BERNSTEIN MELVIN H, / RIGSBY LAURA N. 

BERRY GEORGE W / BERRY ROBERTA E 

BERRY GEORGE W / BERRY ROBERTA E 

BERRY GEORGE W / BERRY ROBERTA E 

BERRY ROBERTA E, / BERRY GEORGE W, 

BIBBO ROBERT, / BIBBO ANN MARIE, 

BIBRING GEORGE L / BIBRING MARCIA G 

BICKERTON ARTHUR E, / BICKERTON RUTH Y. 

BIDDLE CHRISTOPHER W / BIDDLE MARGARET W 

BIENFANG DON C / BIENFANG DENISE R 

BIGELOW MARK BLAIR, / BIGELOW KATHRYN W, 

BIKALES NORMAN / BIRKALES ANN B 

BILLINGS DESPENA / BILLINGS THOMAS P 

BILLINGS SARAH W TR, / KENNISON WAYNE A TR, 

BILLMAN GENIEVA M TR / ROOP WILLIAM R III TR 

BINDER STEPHEN E, / E5TES KRIS R, 

BINDER STEPHEN E, / ESTES KRIS R, 

BIRMINGHAM JAMES G / BIRMINGHAM CAROLYN 



37 PAGE RD 

23 OLD FARM RD 

66 BIRCHWOOD LN 

32 FARRAR RD 
36 TOWER RD 

39 BIRCHWOOD LN 
58 TODD POND RD 
30 LAUREL DR 

20 BIRCHWOOD LN 
8 OLD WINTER ST 
51 GREENRIDGE LN 
157 BEDFORD RD 
8 MILL STREET EX 
15 PINE RIDGE RD 
141 CHESTNUT CR 
5C SOUTH COMMONS 
20 DEER RUN RD 
48 BEAVER POND RD 
134 CHESTNUT CR 
88 WINTER ST 
4 JUNIPER RIDGE RD 

40 TODD POND RD 
140 LINCOLN RD 

319 SOUTH GREAT RD 

20 MACKINTOSH LN 
245 ASPEN CR 

121 OLD COUNTY RD 

7 UPLAND FIELD RD 
186 WESTON RD 

21 TWIN POND LN 

33 GREENRIDGE LN 
131 WESTON RD 

WESTON RD 
133 WESTON RD 
327 SOUTH GREAT RD 

4 MORNINGSIDE LN 
168 BEDFORD RD 
7R SOUTH COMMONS 

2 WINCHELSEA LN 

2 TABOR HILL RD 
17 GRASSHOPPER LN 
226 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
110 LINCOLN RD 

JUNIPER RIDGE RD 
140 LINCOLN RD 

BEAVER POND RD 
36 BEAVER POND RD 

7 TODD POND RD 



142 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



BISHOP PHYLLIS M TR / BISHOP PHYLLIS M REALTY TRUST 

BISHOP ROBERT C / BISHOP SARAH R 

BISSON JOSEPH J JR. / BISSON JOSEPHINE M, 

BJORK ELIZABETH D 

BLACK STANLEY E. / . 

BLACK THOMAS E / BLACK NANCY E 

BLACKLER PETER / BLACKLER LINDSAY S 

BLACKLOW PETER D / BLACKLOW HALEY C 

BLAIR JOSEPH TR, / CLARENCE BLAIR REALTY TRUST, 

BLICKMAN JOHAN G / SADOSKI CORINNE E 

BLOOD BERNARD E / BLOOD DIANA B 

BLUMENREICH ILENE S, / BLUMENREICH ALAN J, 

BLUMENSTEIN IAN B, / , 

BOBBITT SARAH G 

BOCKOVEN DOROTHY R TR, / DOROTHY R BOCKOVEN TRUST, 

BODMAN TAYLOR S / BODMAN APRIL W 

BOECKMAN DUNNE CAROLINE, / . 

BOGNER WALTER P 

BOND ROGER B, / , 

BOOTH ALICE BURRAGE, / BOOTH WILLIAM N EXECUTOR, 

BOOTH ALICE BURRAGE, / BOOTH WILLIAM N EXECUTOR, 

BOOTH ROBERT H 

BOOTH ROBERT H 

BOOTH ROBERT H TR / DUCK POND TRUST 

BOQUIST WALLACE P, / TIC, 

BOQUIST WALLACE P. / TIC, 

BORDIUK JOHN, / MONTORI STACI, 

BORES STEPHEN M / LITURI KATHY M 

BORIS CAROL, / , 

BORNSTEIN TIM / BRONSTEIN ERICA 

BOSSOM JACK E / BOSSOM JOYCE E 

BOSTON EDISON COMPANY, / REAL ESTATE & PROPERTY TAXES, 

BOSTON INST OF INTERCUL COMM 

BOURGAN ABBIE, / BOURGAN SUSAN E, 

BOWER JOSEPH L TR, / THE BAKER BRIDGE ROAD TRUST. 

BOWLES LOUISE. / C/O BOWLES ALLEN M, 

BOWMAN BEVERLY TOMASIC TR / BOWMAN REALTY TRUST I 

BOYCE MANLEY B / BOYCE KAREN K 

BOYCE MANLEY B II 

BOYCE MARY ALICE 

BOYER JOHN H / BOYER MARGARET A 

BOYLE DONALD J / BOYLE JUDITH M 

BOYNTON DANIEL C / BOYNTON JANET K 

BRAASCH JOHN W, / BRAASCH NANCY K. 

BRADEN JOHN L, / FABIO BRADEN DIANNE, 

BRADFORD, MARK A TR / BRADFORD NOMINEE TRUST 

BRADLEE SANDRA 

BRADLEE SANDRA N. / , 



142 CHESTNUT CR 
6 BLUEBERRY LN 

25 BYPASS RD 
104 TOWER RD 

STOREY DR 

26 STOREY DR 
86 CONANT RD 

171 TOWER RD 

94 CODMAN RD 

43 OLD CONCORD RD 
104 LINCOLN RD 

25 CERULEAN WY 
11 STRATFORD WY 

26 MORNINGSIDE LN 
179 SOUTH GREAT RD 

75 TODD POND RD 
147 SOUTH GREAT RD 

9 WOODS END RD 

138 WESTON RD 

OLD CONCORD RD 

OLD CONCORD RD 

145 OLD CONCORD RD 

OLD CONCORD RD 

OLD CONCORD RD 

247 OLD CONCORD RD 

241 OLD CONCORD RD 

84 CODMAN RD 
323 SOUTH GREAT RD 
312 HEMLOCK CR 
58 BEAVER POND RD 

21 GREENRIDGELN 
TOWER RD 

17 CAMBRIDGE TP 
17 CERULEAN WY 
54 BAKER BRIDGE RD 
114 LEXINGTON RD 

22 GOOSE POND RD 
31 OLD SUDBURY RD 
28 OLD SUDBURY RD 

140 LINCOLN RD 
22 TODD POND RD 
46 GREENRIDGE LN 
34 CAMBRIDGE TP 
25 PAGE RD 
267 CONCORD RD 
5 CEDAR RD 
OLD CONCORD RD 
259 OLD CONCORD RD 



368,600 
765,600 
363,900 
662,200 
399,400 
869,100 
439.000 
427,300 
493,800 

1,145,200 
605,100 

1,691,300 

2,612,200 
385,400 
567,100 
819,700 
595,100 
973,700 
579,000 
29,800 
4,200 

1,298,800 

1,200 

313,000 

885,800 

1,078,000 
684,400 
483,700 
331.200 
834,000 
342,100 
550.400 
245,500 
946,000 
859,000 
492,600 
805,700 
769,300 
349.800 
310.800 
783,100 
356,000 
329.300 
784,700 
763.300 
446,400 
2,200 

1,564,000 



143 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



BRADLEY CLIFFORD 

BRADLEY GUY A 

BRAIN J WALTER / BRAIN PATRICIA L 

BRAINARD PATRICIA W. / LONG SHEILA D. 

BRAND STEPHEN JAMES TR, / BLANDYNA TERESA WILLIAMS TR. 

BRANDT JOHN H / BRANDT MARILYN R 

BRANNEN BARBARA A 

BRAUN DIANE K, / BRAUN PETER, 

BRAY THOMAS P / MICU LINDA M 

BRAY THOMAS P TR / MICU LINDA M TR 

BREITER CHRISTINA REILING, / , 

BRENNAN MICHEL W / BRENNAN DOROTHY YU 

BRENNAN WILLIAM L / BRENNAN ELEANOR A 

BRENNINKMEYER GABRIELLE 

BRESLIN FRANK J / CARNEY PATRICIA J 

BRESNAHAN MICHAEL H / BRESNAHAN MARIA V 

BREWER GLEN A III / BREWER DONNA S 

BRIEDIS JOHN TR / IVY REALTY TRUST 

BRIEDIS JOHN TR / IVY REALTY TRUST 

BRIEDIS JOHN TR / IVY REALTY TRUST 

BRIEDIS JOHN TR / IVY REALTY TRUST 

BRIEDIS JOHN TR / IVY REALTY TRUST 

BRIEDIS JOHN TR, / BRIEDIS IRENE TR, 

BRIGGS DAVID L / BRIGGS ELAINE M 

BRIGGS RANDAL L 

BROBECK KATHERINE KNOX, / , 

BROBECK KATHERINE KNOX, / , 

BROCKELMAN WEBSTER BJR, / BROCKLEMAN JENNIE L. 

BRODNEY MYRA 

BRODRICK RONALD F, / BRODRICK ELIZABETH W, 

BRONSON FRANKLIN C, / BRONSON CATHERINE M, 

BROOKS MELISSA M, / ZAKARIAN ROBERT A, 

BROOKS RODNEY A / BROOKS PHANWADEE L 

BROOKS RODNEY A, / , 

BROWER HOWARD S 

BROWN ALBERT H / TERRELL DOROTHY A 

BROWN HERBERT L 

BROWN JEFFREY R / CORBIN KATHRYN L 

BROWN STEPHEN D, / , 

BROWN STEPHEN M, / GARBOSE BROWN SUSAN B, 

BROWN STEPHEN M, / GARBOSE BROWN SUSAN B, 

BROWN STEPHEN M, / GARBOSE BROWN SUSAN B, 

BROWN STEPHEN M, / GARBOSE BROWN SUSAN B, 

BROWN WILLIAM G, / , 

BROWNE GILES C TR / BROWNE FIORE TRUST NO 1 

BRUMME PETER E / BRUMME MARIE C 

BRUMME PETER E, / BRUMME MARIE C, 

BUCHAN BARBARA C 



80 TOWER RD 

60 MILL ST 

255 CONCORD RD 
8 CAMBRIDGE TP 

161 BEDFORD RD 
131 OLD COUNTY RD 

14 BAKER BRIDGE RD 
16 TRAPELO RD 

15 BYPASS RD 

3 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
268 CAMBRIDGE TP 
138 TOWER RD 

34 MORNINGSIDE LN 
146 SANDY POND RD 

4 WINCHELSEA LN 
145 SOUTH GREAT RD 

11 FOX RUN RD 
CANAAN DR 
CANAAN DR 
CANAAN DR 
CANAAN DR 
CANAAN DR 

27 CANAAN DR 

16 OLD CONCORD RD 
31 MORNINGSIDE LN 

RED RAIL FARM 
26 RED RAIL FARM 
15 BIRCHWOODLN 

12 OAK MEADOW 

OLD SUDBURY RD 
180 WESTON RD 
34 ROUND HILL RD 

30 DEERHAVEN RD 

31 HILLSIDE RD 

12 WOODS END RD 

15 GARLAND RD 

44 PAGE RD 
217 SANDY POND RD 

24 TOWER RD 

220 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 

OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 

OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 

OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 

18 OLD SUDBURY RD 

1 1 TRAPELO RD 
4 OAK MEADOW 

61 SOUTH GREAT RD 

162 BEDFORD RD 



357,000 

3,501.300 
263,500 
297,400 
453,200 
608,900 
925,600 
839,600 
310.200 
488.100 
919.300 
548,400 
423,900 

2,550,600 

953,800 

887,600 

636,700 

119.500 

27,700 

23.800 

145,600 

28,200 

1,906,300 

1,045,400 
394,800 
13,300 
424,900 
562,600 
734,600 
1,600 
557,900 

1,737,900 
522,000 
668,600 

1,221,600 

1,834.300 
661,100 

1,272,800 
710.100 

1,558,600 

700 

33,300 

19,200 

339,700 

831.000 

731 .600 

1.112.000 
406,400 



144 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



BUCKLAND EUNICE L CHEN TR / BUCKLAND ARTHUR R TR 

BUCKLER MARILYN L. / , 

BUCKLEY ELAINE T. / . 

BUDRESKIMARYT./, 

BUELL LAWRENCE I, / BUELL PHYLLIS K, 

BULLITT JOHN T 

BULLITT JOHN T 

BUONOPANE PAUL J / BUONOPANE MARY 

BURCKETT-PICKER JENIFER 

BURK PRESCOTT R / BURK LUCINDA F 

BURKE ROGER M 

BURKE THOMAS F / BURKE KATHLEEN A 

BURKE WALTER J JR TR / SACRED HEART HOUSE TRUST 

BURNHAM M ELAINE 

BURNS CHRISTOPHER E / BURNS PATRICIA P 

BURT DONNA G 

BUSCHMAN STEVEN. / STULER TERRI A. 

BUTTWIN WILLIAM G / GRASSI ANITA MARIE 

BUZANIS CHARLES T / ANANIA CAROL A 

BUZNEY SHELDON / BUZNEY JANE 

BUZZELL STEPHEN C / BUZZELL JODY E 

BYE WILLIS E / BYE ANGELA H 

BYRNE BRIAN A / BYRNE JULIE 

BYRNE BRIAN A / BYRNE JULIE 

BYRNE BRIAN A / BYRNE JULIE 

BYRNES MARGARET A 

CAFFERKY WILLIAM T, / . 

CAIRNS SMITH SARAH J. / CHRISTENFELD TIMOTHY H T. 

CALDWELL JOHN T, / MINER JULIA H, 

CALHOUN ANNEMARIE 

CALITRI LEON K / CALITRI MARY KD 

CAMPANELLO RUSSELL J. / YEATS BETSEY J, 

CAMPBELL BRUCE D / GROTZER TINA A 

CAMPBELL BRUCE D 

CAMPOBASSO RICHARD B / CAMPOBASSO LOU ANN 

CAMPOS GARCIA GERMAN, / CAMPOS JUDITH. 

CANCIAN DAVID J / CANCIAN MARY S 

CANDEE MORTON 

CANNON BRADFORD / CANNON ELLEN DEN 

CANNON BRADFORD / CANNON ELLEN DEN 

CANNON ELLEN DEN / CANNON BRADFORD 

CANNON ROBERT L / CANNON BETTY H 

CANNON ROBERT LARENT TR / CANNON BETTY H TR 

CANNON ROBERT LAURENT / CANNON BETTY H 

CANNON ROBERT LAURENT / CANNON BETTY H 

CANNON ROBERT LAURENT TR / CANNON BETTY H TR 

CANNON WALTER B TR / CANNON IRENE PLATTNER TR 

CANNON WALTER TR. / CANNON IRENE TR. 



76 OLD SUDBURY RD 
12 HIDDENWOODPT 
34B INDIAN CAMP LN 

57 TODD POND RD 
60 TOWER RD 

21 HILLIARD RD 
HILLIARD RD 

262 LINCOLN RD 

58 PAGE RD 
89 CONANT RD 

9 TABOR HILL RD 

3 SMITH HL 
78 CAMBRIDGE TP 

8 OAK KNOLL RD 
222 TOWER RD 
26 LONG MEADOW RD 

22 BLACK BURNIAN RD 
165 LEXINGTON RD 

19 OAK MEADOW 
28 HUCKLEBERRY HL 

3 UNDERWOOD CR 
52 ROUND HILL RD 

TRAPELO RD 
126TRAPELORD 

TRAPELO RD 
82 MILL ST 
14 STRATFORD WY 

19 BROOKS RD 

67 BAKER BRIDGE RD 
23A SOUTH COMMONS 
63 CAMBRIDGE TP 
35 ROUND HILL RD 

20 BROWNING LN 
46 BEDFORD RD 

130 TOWER RD 
WESTON RD 
18 JUNIPER RIDGE RD 
138 TRAPELO RD 
12 SILVER HILL RD 
SILVER HILL RD 
WESTON RD 
SILVER HILL RD 
SILVER HILL RD 
SILVER HILL RD 
30 SILVER HILL RD 
8 SILVER HILL RD 
WESTON RD 
WESTON RD 



529.500 
549,500 
241.800 
309.500 
781,300 
718.400 

17,600 
488.300 
730.600 
617.200 
983.700 
803.100 
400.400 
437.300 
1.702,700 
700.900 
890.500 
566.600 
696.100 
1.625.200 
602.600 
930.100 

32.200 
957,900 
505,600 
906,200 
2,832.400 
598,500 
1,028.900 
120.000 
430.500 
954,100 
792.100 
521 .600 
532.300 
600 
616,900 
578,100 
486.900 

18.400 

38.400 
407.900 

28,900 

45.300 
802.300 
504.100 

33.600 
613.600 



145 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



CANTLIN ANTOINETTE 

CANTLIN ANTOINETTE 

CANTU ROBERT C TR / RC CANTU TRUST NO 1 

CANTU ROBERT C TR / RC CANTU TRUST NO 1 

CAPIZZI CATHERINE R 

CAPIZZI CATHERINE R 

CAPIZZI CATHERINE R 

CAPIZZI CATHERINE R 

CAPIZZI CATHERINE R 

CAPONE ALBERT / CAPONE MARY 

CAPPELLUZZO PAUL R. / . 

CAPPUCCI BARBARA A, / CAPPUCCI THOMAS A, 

CARAS BYRON / CARAS ANASTASIA 

CARAS OPHAIR / CARAS FLORENCE L 

CARL CHARLES W JR / GINN DIANNE 

CARL CHARLES W JR, / GINN DIANNE, 

CARLEY JOHN A / CARLEY JOAN KEIR 

CARLO PETER A / CARLO CHERYL A 

CARLSON CLAIR A JR TR / HURLINGHAM REALTY TRUST 

CARLSON KARIN J / PETRAGLIA MICHAEL V 

CARMEN LOUISE 

CARO JAMIE, / HUNTING HEIDI ANN, 

CARROLL ELAINE M 

CARROLL SCHOOL 

CASSELS CHRISTINE H. / , 

CASSIDY BRIAN P TR / CASSIDY FAMILY REALTY TRUST 

CASSIDY BRIAN P TR / CASSIDY FAMILY REALTY TRUST 

CASWELL FREDERICK M / CASWELL PAMELA K 

CASWELL JOHN R, / , 

CASWELL JOHN R, / KREGER DAVID, 

CAVALLARO PETER TR / CAVALLARO ELIZABETH A 

CELLUCCI DANIEL B, / CELLUCCI YOLANDA, 

CELLUCCI DANIEL B, / CELLUCCI YOLANDA, 

CELLUCCI ELIZABETH H / CELLUCCI STEPHEN 

CHAMBERLIN CAROLYN 

CHAMPENY JOHN C 

CHAMPENY JOHN C 

CHAMPENY LEONA G 

CHAMPNEY JOHN / HAMILTON LISA 

CHAN CATHERINE T 

CHAN VINCENT WS / CHAN AGNES HUI 

CHAN YUKSING, / , 

CHAO CHUNG YAO, / CHAO LIFUN LIN, 

CHAPMAN JEAN A, / MAHNKE GEORGE, 

CHARLES I REAL ESTATE TRUST / C/O WARREN F. FLINT. JR. 

CHARRETTE EDMOND E / CHARRETTE ANN L 

CHATFIELD ALEXANDER D / OHAGAN PATRICIA M 

CHEN SOW HSIN. / CHEN CHING CHIH, 



5 - 7 LEWIS ST 
1 - 3 LEWIS ST 
19 SOUTH GREAT RD 
SOUTH GREAT RD 
LONG MEADOW RD 
236 LINCOLN RD 

LONG MEADOW RD 

LONG MEADOW RD 

LONG MEADOW RD 

26 OLD CAMBRIDGE TP 

166 BEDFORD RD 

8 HUNTLEY LN 

9 HIDDENWOOD PT 

19 MORNINGSIDE LN 
148 TRAPELO RD 

146 TRAPELO RD 
30 TOWER RD 
9 OAK KNOLL RD 

20 TODD POND RD 
134 LEXINGTON RD 

44 WINDINGWOOD LN 
39 BYPASS RD 
34 LEWIS ST 
72 CODMAN RD 
12 OAK KNOLL RD 

CAMBRIDGE TP 
81 CAMBRIDGE TP 

4 TOWER RD 

2 BEAVER POND RD 
BEAVER POND RD 
8 SMITH HL 

169 LEXINGTON RD 
171 LEXINGTON RD 
26 LAUREL DR 
25 GREENRIDGE LN 
CONANT RD 
OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
SOUTH GREAT RD 
205 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 

3 PARTRIDGE LN 
163 TOWER RD 

20L INDIAN CAMP LN 

11 SUNNYSIDELN 

77 CAMBRIDGE TP 

LEXINGTON RD 

81 SOUTH GREAT RD 

270 CONCORD RD 

CAMBRIDGE TP 



444,100 

414.100 

1,786,500 

17.900 

1,800 

1,355,500 

30,100 

29,300 

25.100 
678.300 
363.200 
535,200 
560,000 
366.000 
361,000 
833.000 
785.900 
467.000 
2.055,700 
324.500 
535,000 
167,800 
464,500 
622,300 
426,500 

66,100 
218,800 
790,700 
727,100 

20,800 
872,100 
324,200 
1 ,407,600 
521,100 
348,300 

17,800 
377,000 
527,300 
509.900 
612,000 
677.600 
329,500 
436,900 
210,000 
6,678 
529,700 
653,100 
261.400 



146 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



CHERNIACK ELIZABETH E 

CHIN BARBARA J 

CHIOTELIS CHARLES L TR, / CHIOTELIS IASME TR, 

CHIRITA DIANA M, / VOGEL JEAN MARIE, 

CHISHOLM EDWARD J TR, / CHISHOLM MARGARET F TR, 

CHOPRA DEEPAK, / CHOPRA RITA. 

CHRISTENSEN RONALD 

CHRISTIAN ANDREW D / CHANDRA DIVYA C 

CHU CHAUNCY C / CHU MARGARET CY 

CHU GE YAO / LIN LI CHUAN 

CHU IRENE H 

CIAMPA VINCENT P TR / SULLIVAN JAMES E TR 

CIARAMAGLIA FREDERICK J. / CIARMAGLIA MARCIA P, 

CIRASO ANNE, / CIRASO JENNIE, 

CISNEROS MARIA H 

CLARK FRANCES H 

CLARK FRANCES H 

CLARKE BRUCE E / CLARKE KAREN JA 

CLARY SCOTT A, / CLARY HEATHER L, 

CLEAVER LAIRD C TR / LINCOLN LOG REVOCABLE TRUST 

CLEMENS MARSHALL / CLEMENS LINDSAY 

COFFIN MARGARET D, / BROWN MERRITT C, 

COFFIN MARGARET D. / BROWN MERRITT C, 

COHEN JACQUES 

COLE ADDISON D / COLE ANNE B 

COLE ANDREW J / COLE HOLLY BR 

COLE J DANIEL / COLE JOYCE M 

COLEMAN GEORGE A JR / COLEMAN KATHLEEN S 

COLLINGS RAY KINGSLEY, / , 

COLLINS DONALD / COLLINS SUSAN B 

COMJEAN MARC G / COMJEAN JUDITH K 

COMJEAN MARLIES F 

COMO FLORENCE J 

CONLEY RICHARD C / CONLEY BARBARA L 

CONNAUGHTON JOHN / CONNAUGHTON GENEVIEVE K 

CONRAD PETER F / BRADSHAW YLISABYTH S 

CONRAD PETER F / BRADSHAW YLISABYTH S 

CONSTABLE WILLIAM G 

CONSTANTINE KATHERINE P 

CONWAY MARK / SCATAMACCHIA MARY 

CONWAY SUSAN E 

COOK CAROLINE R 

COOK PAUL W JR / COOK MARION M 

COOLIDGE HENRY P, / COOLIDGE ALICE C, 

COOMBS DANA M / COOMBS MALENE P 

COOPER E CRAWLEY / COOPER JANE M 

COOPER NANCY BARNES, / . 

COOPER THOMAS F 



281 SOUTH GREAT RD 
364 HEMLOCK CR 

141 TRAPELO RD 

5 OAK MEADOW 

142 TOWER RD 

43 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
345 SOUTH GREAT RD 
11D SOUTH COMMONS 

43 DEERHAVEN RD 

200 SANDY POND RD 

1 PINE RIDGE RD 

32 CAMBRIDGE TP 
94 PAGE RD 

19 MACKINTOSH LN 
326 HEMLOCK CR 

219 OLD CONCORD RD 
OLD CONCORD RD 
17 STOREY DR 
1 1 OAK KNOLL RD 
67 SANDY POND RD 
24 HILLSIDE RD 
79 OLD SUDBURY RD 
OLD SUDBURY RD 
40 WINDINGWOOD LN 
43 BIRCHWOOD LN 

228 SANDY POND RD 
21 GARLAND RD 
10 LINWAYRD 

21 D SOUTH COMMONS 
16 GRASSHOPPER LN 
36 BYPASS RD 

109 OLD CONCORD RD 

134 TOWER RD 

29C SOUTH COMMONS 

33 LONG MEADOW RD 

20 OLD SUDBURY RD 
20 OLD SUDBURY RD 

244 LINCOLN RD 
146 BEDFORD RD 

9 MORNINGSIDE LN 
40 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
172 WESTON RD 

6 WHEELER RD 
83 LINCOLN RD 
96 PAGE RD 

6 SHORT HILL RD 
5 OLD CAMBRIDGE TP 
16 GARLAND RD 



350.300 
336.000 
644,700 
855,500 
489,000 

1,001,600 
808,600 
345,800 
666,600 
760.800 
678.600 
245,600 
618,400 
610,400 
356,300 

1,015,300 
2,300 

1,277,400 
364,300 

3,022,700 
575.500 
557,928 
9.819 
460,400 
452,300 
657,900 

1,864,000 
593,000 
309,000 
798,400 
615,700 

1,084,000 
433,300 
279,300 
750.600 
728.300 
56.800 
535,500 
398.300 
559.200 

1.363,500 
646.300 
626.000 

1.261.700 
597.400 
736.800 
713.700 

1.765,300 



147 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



CORCORAN DONNA R / KNOLLMEYER CHRISTOPHER J 

CORCORAN ROBERT P / CORCORAN ELIZABETH D 

CORONA REALTY TRUST / ERNEST LOW 

CORT CLIFFORD S / CORT CAREY 

COTHBO LIMITED PARTNERSHIP. / , 

COTHBO LIMITED PARTNERSHIP, / , 

COTOIA ANTHONY J / COTOIA LUCY MARY ANNE 

COTOIA ANTHONY J TR, / COTOIA LUCY M TR, 

COTOIA LUCY M 

COTOIA LUCY MARY ANNE 

COTONI ARTHUR R / COTONI PENELOPE H 

COTONI KATHERINE D, / , 

COTONI SANTA G 

COUGHLIN BEVERLY S, / . 

COUSINS DANIEL / COUSINS SARAH S 

COUSINS LAURENCE B. / COUSINS JEANNNE B. 

COWLES DIANA A, / , 

COYNE JAMES M / COYNE KAREN L 

CRAIG CATHERINE L, / WEBER ROBERT S, 

CRANDALL STEPHEN H TR, / CRANDALL PATRICIA E TR, 

CRAWFORD JOHN D / CRAWFORD JOANNA W 

CREAN MARION P / CREAN FINBAR J 

CREEL BUCKNER M IV / NICHOLS KATHLEEN 

CREIGHTON G ALEXANDER / CREIGHTON ELIZABETH L 

CRETELLA HENRY A / CRETELLA RUTH T 

CROMWELL DARREN M / CROMWELL SUSAN M 

CRONINKIMA,/, 

CROSBY ANNE M, / CROSBY GREGORY, 

CROSBY DOUGLAS R / CROSBY LAURA 

CROSBY DOUGLAS R / CROSBY LAURA 

CROWE MARY B 

CROWLEY WILLIAM B, / . 

CROWLEY WILLIAM B, / , 

CROWTHER WILLIAM R TR, / CROWTHER NANCY S TR, 

CSIMMA ZOLTAN A / CSIMMA CRISTINA I HAINES 

CUCINOTTA NANCY J / RIBEIRO JEAN L 

CULVER PERRY J, / CULVER KATE S, 

CUMMING WILLIAM J III / TOLPA CARYN L 

CUMMINGS BRIAN F / CUMMINGS RHONDA M 

CUMMINGS WILLIAM R TR / CUMMINGS PALMA M TR 

CUNNINGHAM J LEWIS / CUNNINGHAM RUTH P 

CUNNINGHAM JAMES F 

CUNNINGHAM JONATHAN C TRUST / 7 WOODCOCK LN REALTY TRUS 

CUNNINGHAM ROBERT M 

CURHAN SHARON G 

CURREN THOMAS / CURREN SUSAN M 

CURTIS ELLIOT / LAMPTON ANN 

CURTIS MICHAEL / CROWLEY DENYCE C 



50 PAGE RD 

5 OLD WINTER ST 
140 LINCOLN RD 

28 OLD CONCORD RD 
WESTON RD 

SILVER HILL RD 
263 LINCOLN RD 

4 UNDERWOOD CR 
14-16 LEWIS ST 

106 CONCORD RD 
104 CODMAN RD 
25 OLD WINTER ST 
140 LINCOLN RD 

21 LONG MEADOW RD 

22 OLD FARM RD 
202 CONCORD RD 
156 TRAPELORD 

5 FORESTER RD 
221 LINCOLN RD 

25 TABOR HILL RD 
20 OLD CONCORD RD 

34 GOOSE POND RD 
32 LINCOLN RD 

117 LINCOLN RD 

17 STONEHEDGE 
300 CAMBRIDGE TP 

35 HILLSIDE RD 

29 PAGE RD 

9 HILLIARD RD 
HILLIARD RD 

66 BEDFORD RD 

38 SILVER HILL RD 
SILVER HILL RD 

45 WINTER ST 

16 CON ANT RD 

4L NORTH COMMONS 
132 CHESTNUT CR 
36C INDIAN CAMP LN 
188 CONCORD RD 

40 BYPASS RD 
139 TOWER RD 
124 LEXINGTON RD 
7 WOODCOCK LN 

11 ROCKWOODLN 
183 SANDY POND RD 

82 WINTER ST 

44 DEERHAVEN RD 
29D SOUTH COMMONS 



1,351,300 
684,000 
314,900 

1 ,355,300 
579,400 
39,200 
756,200 
332,000 
367,400 
293,100 
594,000 
409,700 
311,000 
603,800 
643,500 
455,300 
900,000 
504,400 
379,900 
890,200 
839,900 
690,400 
632,100 
510,900 
747,900 
100,000 

1 ,688,200 

856,100 

731 ,700 

41,500 

811.700 

1.671,500 
380,800 
880,600 

1,531.100 
294,100 
485,700 
240,100 
422,700 
537,200 
445,100 
368,600 
817,500 
392,400 

2,053,000 
644,500 
585,300 
295,200 



148 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



CURTISS ROBERT H / CURTISS DOROTHY M 

CYBULAK STEPHEN J / CYBULAK LYNNE W 

DAHMEN JOSEPH E / DAHMEN JANE M 

DAI JIE, / WU SINDY SAI YING, 

DAILEY JOHN R TR, / THE WINTER STREET REALTY TRUST, 

DALE SCOTT W, / DALE LORI A, 

DALLOS ANDRAS / DALLOS ZSUZSANNA 

DAMICO RALPH P / DAMICO ELVIRA 

DAMICO RALPH P / DAMICO ELVIRA 

DAMICO RALPH P / DAMICO ELVIRA 

DAMICO RALPH P JR / DAMICO EDWINA P 

DAMICO RALPH P JR / DMAICO EDWINA 

DAMIRJIAN NERSIS, / DAMIRJIAN SANDRA. 

DAMON J GILBERT / DAMON PRISCILLA A 

DANCONA ILANA, / , 

DANIELS CLAIRE M 

DANIELS JANET B 

DANIELS JANET B 

DANOFF WILLIAM ANDREW / DANOFF AMI K 

DANZIGER MICHAEL P / DANZIGER ELIZABETH L 

DANZIGER MICHAEL P / DANZIGER ELIZABETH L 

DARACK JOEL S, / CLINGAN DARACK LAURIE, 

DARLING EUGENE M JR 

DARLING O LEONARD, / DARLING BARBARA M, 

DARMAN RICHARD G 

DATES DONALD C, / DATES SUZANNE, 

DAUPHIN CYNTHIA A 

DAUTREMONT CHESTER C TR / DAUTREMONT RUTH W TR 

DAUTREMONT RUTH W 

DAVIDSON DAVID M, / ROSKIES ADINA L, 

DAVIS BRIAN C TR, / THE DAVIS FAMILY TRUST, 

DAVIS PHYLLIS M TR / PEACH ORCHARD REALTY TRUST 

DAVIS SHERMAN P TR / FARMS END REALTY TRUST 

DAVIS SHERMAN P TR / FRONT FIELD REALTY TRUST 

DAVIS SHERMAN P TR / THREE HOUSES REALTY TRUST 

DAVIS SHERMAN P TR / MIDDLE FIELD REALTY TRUST 

DAVIS SHERMAN P TR, / DAVIS PHYLLIS M, 

DAVIS SHERMAN TR / ROAD PIECE REALTY TRUST 

DAVOLI ROBERT E / MCDONAGH EILEEN L 

DAVOLI ROBERT E / MCDONAGH EILEEN L 

DAWES DONALD L / DAWES RUTH K 

DEAN ANNE L 

DEAN LORRAINE C, / HARNEY PATRICIA M, 

DEAN MAYBELLE L 

DEBARYSHE PAUL / DEBARYSHE LOUISE 

DECAPO THOMAS A / DECAPO SUSAN J 

DECK MARK J / DECK PATRICIA P 

DEFILIPPO JOHN P / DEFIUPPO KATHERINE H 



243 ASPEN CR 

15 BLACK BURNIAN RD 

16 BIRCHWOODLN 
1 1 CAMBRIDGE TP 

121 WINTER ST 
84 LEXINGTON RD 

174 WESTON RD 
11 MILL STREET EX 

15 MILL STREET EX 
6 MILL STREET EX 

37 MILL ST 
33 MILL ST 

46 CAMBRIDGE TP 

13 OLD CONCORD RD 
18 CAMBRIDGE TP 

165 BEDFORD RD 
39 SANDY POND RD 
SANDY POND RD 
41 STONY BROOK RD 

231 OLD CONCORD RD 
OLD CONCORD RD 
88 OLD SUDBURY RD 
20 BOYCE FARM RD 

144 TRAPELO RD 

231 ASPEN CR 

363 HEMLOCK CR 

21A SOUTH COMMONS 
30 BEAVER POND RD 
56 BEAVER POND RD 

16 GRANVILLE RD 
2 CONCORD RD 
CONANT RD 

47 CONANT RD 
CONANT RD 

81 CONANT RD 

CONANT RD 
49 CONANT RD 

CONANT RD 

6 WINCHELSEA LN 
8 WINCHELSEA LN 

45 FARRAR RD 
28 FARRAR RD 
101 TOWER RD 
CONANT RD 

7 SUNNYSIDELN 

48 CONANT RD 

1 1 BOYCE FARM RD 
94 LINCOLN RD 



396,700 
766.100 
524,200 
435.000 
685.300 
587.500 
405.600 
485,500 
542,900 
344,200 
556,500 
407,000 
391,100 
498.100 
216,500 
393,200 
819,300 
70,300 

1,486,500 

1,495,300 
1.500 
356.600 
563,800 
859.300 
479,100 
437,000 
273.800 

1,319,600 
682,200 
688,500 
611.200 
458,600 
462,700 
437,800 
788.200 
437.000 
575.700 
29,500 
561.800 

1.460,200 
663,800 
639,000 
522.000 
77.000 
408.200 

1.239.300 
833.600 
649.100 



149 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



DEFRANCESCO DEBRA L / DEFRANCESCO CHARLES X 

DELIA JOHN A / DELIA MARIA CARMELA 

DELORI FRANCOIS C / DELORI ROSAMOND P 

DENEHY BERNADETTA J 

DENEHY EDWARD J JR 

DENEHY EDWARD J JR 

DENHOLM ALEC STUART TR / DENHOLM JANE LESLIE TR 

DENHOLM ALEC STUART TR / DENHOLM JANE LESLIE TR 

DENHOLM ALEC STUART TR, / DENHOM JANE LESLIE TR, 

DENORMANDIE ALICE W 

DENORMANDIE ALICE W 

DENORMANDIE ALICE W 

DENORMANDIE ELIANA 

DENORMANDIE PHILIP Y / RATHBORNE ERNESTINE 

DENORMANDIE PHILIP Y / DENORMANDIE MARTHA P 

DENORMANDIE ROBERT TR / DENORMANDIE FARMS TRUST 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS L, / DENORMANDIE KATHERINE B, 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS L, / , 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS L, / , 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS L, / DENORMANDIE KATHERINE B, 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS L, / DENORMANDIE KATHERINE B, 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS L, / DENORMANDIE KATHERINE B, 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS L, / DENORMANDIE KATHERINE B, 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS L, / DENORMANDIE KATHERINE B, 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS L. / DENORMANDIE KATHERINE B, 

DENORMANDIE THOMAS, / DENORMANDIE KATHERINE B, 

DER SIRAKIAN EDWARD, / YEGUMIANS YVETTE, 

DERBYSHIRE HEIDI G, / DERBYSHIRE RALPH C, 

DERMADY MARTIN B, / CHIN DERMADY MARGIE. 

DESAI SAMIR A / DESAI NILIMA S 

DESANCTIS SUSAN, / , 

DESANTIS JOSEPH M, / SOLOMON SHERYL R, 

DESSAIN TATIANA 

DETWEILER INGRID E / DETWEILER DOUGLAS J 

DEVINCENT RAYMOND, / , 

DEWEY E S 

DEWEY LAURIE T TR, / 79 LINCOLN ROAD NOMINEE TRUST, 

DIADIUK VICKY 

DIAMOND ALICE B 

DIARBAKERLY MARK / DIARBAKERLY REGINA 

DIAZ RUBEN, / RIOS MARTA, 

DICICCO SUZANNE L, / , 

DICKIE RICHARD I / DICKIE JULIE G 

DICKINSON JOHN T / DICKINSON PAMELA M 

DIEBBOLL ROBERT S / DIEBBOLL KIM B 

DIGIOVANNI JAMES P 

DIGIOVANNI JAMES P 

DILG GILES / DILG MAUREEN 



298 CAMBRIDGE TP 
26 ROUND HILL RD 

44 TOWER RD 
141 LEXINGTON RD 
139 LEXINGTON RD 

PAGE RD 

OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
222 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
4 MINEBROOK RD 
MINEBROOK RD 
LEXINGTON RD 

45 TRAPELO RD 

PINE RIDGE RD 

64 TRAPELO RD 

65 TRAPELO RD 

CAMBRIDGE TP 
1 1 OLD CONCORD RD 
CONCORD RD 
TRAPELO RD 
OLD WINTER ST 
SILVER HILL RD 
SILVER HILL RD 
SILVER HILL RD 
SILVER HILL RD 
CAMBRIDGE TP 

15 ACORN LN 
194 LINCOLN RD 

16 FARRARRD 
62 DAVISON DR 
1 1 BYPASS RD 

207 LINCOLN RD 

62 CONANT RD 
115 CHESTNUT CR 

30 STOREY DR 
112 TRAPELO RD 

79 LINCOLN RD 

40 MORNINGSIDE LN 
25B SOUTH COMMONS 
266 LINCOLN RD 
15C SOUTH COMMONS 

16 STRATFORD WY 
184 BEDFORD RD 

18 WHEELER RD 

25 HILLSIDE RD 
300 SOUTH GREAT RD 
173 TOWER RD 
9-11 LEWIS ST 



100,000 
695,700 
903,800 
483,600 
652,800 
325,800 
1 1 ,700 
200 
991,300 
525,500 
502,000 
405,600 

1,193,023 

60,300 

512,600 

1,156,570 

1,014,400 

625,900 

25,900 

45,600 

496,700 

58,800 

512,300 

52,300 

28,400 

493,900 

525,300 

945,700 

438,400 

1,054,700 
626,500 

1,009,000 

1,480,100 
414,400 

1,828,500 
902,000 

1,090,100 
382,900 
120,000 
628,000 
313,100 

2,945,900 
388,500 

1,340,000 
664,800 
421 ,900 
311,700 
671,800 



150 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



DIMANCESCU DAN P / DIMANCESCU KATHERINE KUHNS 

DINERSTEIN GORDON 

DIXON RUSSELL J TR / DIXON FAMILY TRUST 

DLUGASCH RICKY J TR, / BRIDLE PATH REALTY TRUST, 

DLUGASCH RICKY J TR, / BRIDLE PATH REALTY TRUST, 

DLUGASCH RICKY J TR, / BRIDLE PATH REALTY TRUST, 

DOBROW ALAN, / DOBROW VIDA L, 

DOHERTY KATHLEEN 

DOHERTY WILLIAM R TR, / DOHERTY PHYLLIS M TR, 

DOHERTY WILLIAM R TR, / DOHERTY PHYLLIS M TR, 

DOHERTY'S GARAGE INC 

DOLAN CHARLES B TR / DOLAN JOANNE C TR 

DOLINSKY JOAN PLATT, / , 

DOMNITZ ROBERT, / , 

DONALD AIDA DIPACE 

DONALD DAVID HERBERT / DONALD AIDA D 

DONALDSON ALAN L, / , 

DONALDSON ASTRID L, / , 

DONALDSON ASTRID L, / , 

DONALDSON ELEANOR L 

DONALDSON ELEANOR L 

DONALDSON ELIZABETH C 

DONALDSON JONATHAN D / DONALDSON NANCY B 

DONALDSON LYNN B 

DONALDSON LYNN B 

DONALDSON MAGRUDER C / DONALDSON JENNIFER W 

DONALDSON ROBERT L 

DONNELL MARION L TR / ML DONNELL TRUST #1 

DONOVAN ANDREW E 

DONOVAN DONNA M MRS BYRNE 

DOOLEY THOMAS J JR / DOOLEY HELEN 

DOOLEY THOMAS J JR / DOOLEY HELEN 

DORSEY E DEBORAH / BURNS ROBERT W 

DOUGHTY JOSEPH M 

DOWNEY EDWARD F, / DOWNEY ELIZABETH J, 

DOWNING DANIEL / LAUGHLAND LINDA 

DOYLE DANIEL K, / , 

DRAGO NICHOLAS V / DRAGO SARA M 

DRAKE JACK P, / , 

DRESSER JOHN A / DRESSER JOANNA RIZZO 

DREW JOHN R 

DREW SHIRLEY D TR / SHIRLEY D DREW TRUST 

DRINKWATER POLLY B, / . 

DRISCOLL THOMAS C JR, / DRISCOLL ELENA M, 

DUBORG GEORGE F 

DUETSCH ROBERT A / DUETSCH SUSAN V 

DUMAINE DEBORAH L 

DUMONT JOHN E / DUMONT LAURIE A 



52 BEDFORD RD 

32 WINDINGWOOD LN 
1 BROOKS RD 

69 PAGE RD 

79 PAGE RD 

83 PAGE RD 
125 CHESTNUT CR 
11B SOUTH COMMONS 

49 TOWER RD 
168 LINCOLN RD 
161 LINCOLN RD 
170 SANDY POND RD 

44 GREENRIDGE LN 

21 MILL ST 

41 LINCOLN RD 

46 LINCOLN RD 
279 SOUTH GREAT RD 

16 WESTON RD 
WESTON RD 

15 TRAPELORD 

19 TRAPELO RD 

144 WESTON RD 

7 OLD LEXINGTON RD 

WESTON RD 

TOWER RD 

1 OLD LEXINGTON RD 
291 SOUTH GREAT RD 

10 BLUEBERRY LN 
76 BEDFORD RD 
19 SUNNYSIDELN 

33 OLD CONCORD RD 
31 OLD CONCORD RD 

17 BEDFORD LN 
31 CONANT RD 

345 HEMLOCK CR 

15 SUNNYSIDELN 

23 WARBLER SPRINGS RD 

35 DEERHAVEN RD 

21 BYPASS RD 
OXBOW RD 
36B INDIAN CAMP LN 
140 LINCOLN RD 

2 FORESTER RD 

21 BLACK BURNIAN RD 
17 LONG MEADOW RD 
20R INDIAN CAMP LN 
9 ACORN LN 
14 LINWAY RD 



981,100 
485,900 
361,200 

1,189,300 
728,100 
805,100 
449,400 
275.000 
597,500 
515,000 
794,200 

1,221.700 
346,100 
815,500 
813,600 
416.900 
381.000 
708,300 
773 
639,800 
693,400 
834,200 

1.392,500 
1,482 
52,800 
777,400 
376,300 
662,800 
801,100 
427,600 
504,000 
314,300 
374,300 
403,800 
558,900 
404.100 

1.188.500 
625,000 
327,300 
600 
86,000 
308,200 
634,100 

1,402,900 
598.300 
331.600 
534.900 
468.500 



151 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



DUNLAP ARTHUR M 

DUNLEAVY SARA A, / , 

DUNN BARBARA B / DUNN THOMAS W 

DUNN LOUISE L 

DURSO VINCENT / DURSO SUZETTE 

DUSTIN RACHEL S 

DWYER CAROLYN CASWELL, / DWYER JONATHAN M, 

DYCK VERNON, / CARPENTER VALERIE, 

EATON JEFFERSON T 

EBRAHIMI KESHISHIAN SAMANGOL, / KESHISHIAN VARTAN, 

ECKEL RICHARD W / MARA CATHY M 

ECKHARDT HOMER D 

ECKHOUSE D NOAH, / POPPER CATHERINE W, 

EDELSTEIN STEVEN / PENG GRACE 

EGENDORF ANDREW / EGENDORF LINDA 

EHRICH ELLIOT W, / DONOVAN NANCY J, 

EIGSTI KARL, / BOTTJER BERKELEY, 

ELDER DOUGLAS H & LISA E, / ANNIE WRIGHT PROPERTY MGR, 

ELIAS DANIEL / KEANE KAREN M 

ELKUS HOWARD F TR, / ELKUS LORNA TR, 

ELLENBOGEN SHEILA JO,/, 

ELLIOTT JOAN WOLCOTT, / ELLIOTT CRAIG A, 

ELLIOTT MELODY 

ELLIOTT MELODY 

ELLIOTT PEGGY P 

ELLIOTT SCOTT M / WILLIAMS AVA C 

ELLS STEPHEN F 

ELWOOD DAVID M / ELWOOD CAROL JEAN 

EMMONS JUDITH R 

ENGELS DANIEL W / ENGELS ADRIANA F N 

ENGLAND ALBERT / ENGLAND PRISCILLA S 

ENGLAND ALBERT E / ENGLAND PRISCILLA S 

ENGLAND DANIEL III / ENGLAND JO-ANN 

ENGSTROM HAROLD H. / ENGSTROM LYNDA B, 

EPHRAIM NORMAN A / RASSIGA EVE 

EPPLING FREDERIC J TR / EPPLING SARAH J TR 

EPSTEIN ARNOLD M / OMALLEY PATRICIA J 

ESCHENROEDER ALAN Q, / ESCHENROEDER LAURA P, 

ESHLEMAN DEAN B 

ETCHEVERRY JULIANNE 

EVANGELISTA FLORENZO / ENANGELISTA DOROTHY L 

FABER TODD M, / FABER JENNIFER G, 

FADDOUL NATALIE A 

FAHEY MARTIN J, / , 

FAIR VIEW REALTY INC 

FAIRBANKS ALAN R / FAIRBANKS DIANE A 

FAIRFAX STEPHEN A / POOLE KATHERINE K 

FAIRLESS BRUCE W / RYAN CAROL 



42 TODD POND RD 
32 BYPASS RD 
145 CHESTNUT CR 

11 OAK MEADOW 

10 OLD SUDBURY RD 

219 SANDY POND RD 
14 BEAVER POND RD 

128 BEDFORD RD 
8 STOREY DR 

17 MORNINGSIDE LN 

41 MORNINGSIDE LN 

27 LAUREL DR 

30 BAKER BRIDGE RD 
230 TOWER RD 

10 TOWER RD 

2 OAK MEADOW 

36 HUCKLEBERRY HL 

38 BROOKS RD 
27 TOWER RD 

35 STONEHEDGE 
8C NORTH COMMONS 
36A INDIAN CAMP LN 
90 CODMAN RD 
140 LINCOLN RD 
60 BAKER BRIDGE RD 

37 BEAVER POND RD 

39 TODD POND RD 
8 BEDFORD LN 

46 WINDINGWOOD LN 
34 GREENRIDGE LN 

OLD CONCORD RD 
137 OLD CONCORD RD 
116 TRAPELORD 
27 OLD FARM RD 

3 OAKDALE LN 

12 SUNNYSIDELN 

47 WINTER ST 

76 TODD POND RD 
89 LEXINGTON RD 
104 TODD POND RD 

48 MILL ST 

6C NORTH COMMONS 
41 FARRARRD 

220 TOWER RD 

27 SUNNYSIDE LN 

OXBOW RD 
148 SOUTH GREAT RD 
115 WINTER ST 



299,400 

766,900 

455,500 

654,500 

570,600 

483,800 

526.200 

459,200 

820.000 

759,400 

447,600 

512,200 

1,269,900 

1,052,700 

2,398,800 

697.400 

924.600 

785,900 

857,600 

782.600 

245,200 

126,900 

589,000 

341,100 

849,200 

694,800 

270,500 

439,900 

583.700 

356,300 

32,500 

1,061,300 

1,285,900 

925,400 

811,900 

395,100 

1,902,900 

664,100 

357,300 

885,400 

435.400 

280,300 

530,000 

1,003,500 

27,400 

900 

419,900 

397,800 



152 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



FALENDER ANDREW J / LENTH JACQUELYN A 

FALKENRATH RICHARD A, / WILSON PENELOPE. 

FAME HOLDINGS CORPORATION, / C/O DELTA MANAGEMENT. 

FARGO SUSAN C / FARGO FOSTER M JR 

FARNY MICHAEL H / FARNY ETHEL H 

FARRINGTON MEMORIAL INC, / C/O SPRINT SPECTRUM LP, 

FASCIANO CHRISTOPHER J, / FASCIANO REBECCA S, 

FAVALORO GEORGE. / FAVALORO ANNE J, 

FAVENESI JAMES A, / FAVENESI PAMELA, 

FAZIO PETER T, / , 

FEDOROVA ALEXANDRA, / OKMIANSKI ANTON. 

FEHR DAVID W / MACDONALD KAREN A 

FEINBERGNEIL 

FELEGIAN PETER / FELEGIAN MARION O 

FELIX JAMES E 

FELSHEIM NANCY E 

FENIJN YVONNE, /, 

FENTON TERENCE / HUNTER CYNTHIA 

FERGUSON EUNICE BICKFORD 

FERNALD ELEANOR T 

FERRI EDWARD J / FERRI ELEANOR J 

FERRO ARMAND F / FERRO JACQUELINE M 

FERTEL LINDA M 

FIELDDEBRAJ,/, 

FINE DAVID H, / GRUENWALD ANGELA, 

FINK JAMES H, / FINK ANNY C, 

FINKELSTEIN STAN / FINKELSTEIN JILL BENEDICT 

FINNEGAN LAURENCE M TR / CFM PROPERTIES REALTY TRUST 

FINNERTY RICHARD E / FINNERTY WENDY M 

FINUCANE ANN M 

FISCALE JOSEPH / FISCALE ROSANNA 

FISHER ERNEST L TR, / E D REALTY TRUST, 

FITTS CHARLES K JR, / DENORMANDIE PHILIP Y, 

FITTS CHARLES K JR, / DENORMANDIE PHILIP Y, 

FITZGERALD DEREK J / FITZGERALD ELEANOR M 

FITZGERALD JOHN H / FITZGERALD THELMA C 

FLANAGAN RICHARD J / FLANAGAN JENNIFER ZAISER 

FLANNERY CONSTANCE H 

FLANSBURGH LOUISE H 

FLASHNER BONNIE SINCLAIR. / , 

FLEET NATIONAL BANK, / , 

FLEMING JAMES / FLEMING NANCY 

FLINT EDWARD F JR, / FLINT HENRY R, 

FLINT EDWARD F JR, / FLINT HENRY R, 

FLINT EPHRAIM B, / , 

FLINT JONATHAN A, / FLINT ALICE L. 

FLINT JONATHAN A, / FLINT ALICE L, 

FLINT JR TR WARREN A / CHARLES I REAL ESTATE TRUST 



55 PAGE RD 
124 TOWER RD 
170 SOUTH GREAT RD 

7 MINEBROOK RD 
241 LINCOLN RD 
291 CAMBRIDGE TP 

8 LIN WAY RD 

41 OLD CONCORD RD 

11 DEERHAVENRD 
353 HEMLOCK CR 

13L SOUTH COMMONS 
7 GOOSE POND RD 
104 CONCORD RD 

22 SUNNYSIDE LN 

15 GRANVILLE RD 
26B INDIAN CAMP LN 

93 CONANT RD 

25 WINTER ST 
362 HEMLOCK CR 

18 TODD POND RD 

32 LONG MEADOW RD 
253 LINCOLN RD 
211 ASPEN CR 
26D INDIAN CAMP LN 
109 LEXINGTON RD 

90 MILL ST 
117 LEXINGTON RD 
144 LINCOLN RD 
7 OLD FARM RD 

20 TRAPELO RD 
4 DEERHAVEN RD 
321 HEMLOCK CR 

40 WESTON RD 
WESTON RD 

12 JUNIPER RIDGE RD 
140 LINCOLN RD 

74 CAMBRIDGE TP 

42 BROOKS RD 

225 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 

4 FRIDOLIN HL 
47 BEAVER POND RD 
78 CODMAN RD 

CAMBRIDGE TP 
28 LEXINGTON RD 

LEXINGTON RD 
22 MACKINTOSH LN 

MACKINTOSH LN 

LEXINGTON RD 



1,049.400 
673.200 
477,800 
664.400 
506,800 
675.900 
779,700 

1,232.400 
547,400 
434,800 
359.300 
731.400 
727.100 
400.200 
505,900 
86,000 
685.600 
517,000 
334,600 

1.137,000 
568,900 
550,900 
332,500 
249.400 
891,500 
866.700 
788.100 
172,900 
630,900 

1.519.100 
517.200 
402.200 
924.700 
628.300 
447,400 
316.500 
338.900 
767,300 
888,500 
386,400 
935,400 
693,500 
82.700 
777,300 
29.900 

3,395,700 

144,700 

5.340 



153 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



FLINT JR TR WARREN A / CHARLES I REAL ESTATE TRUST 

FLINT JR TR WARREN A, / CHARLES I REAL ESTATE TRUST, 

FLINT MARGARET STEEVES, / FLINT WARREN F SR, 

FLINT WARREN F JR / MARGARET PENDLETON FLINT 

FLINT WARREN F JR, / FLINT REALTY TRUST, 

FLORES HUGO A / FLORES JOAN P 

FLUMMERFELT J KENT / FLUMMERFELT JANE A 

FLYNN WILLIAM / FLYNN THRESE MARIE 

FOGEL DANIEL / FOGEL MARY S 

FOLEY JOHN F TR 

FORBES DAVID L / SHERWOOD VIRGINIA 

FORD DAVID II / FORD MARY GILLINGHAM 

FORTUNATO JOAN A, / FORTUNATO FRANK S. 

FOSTER GERALD L / FOSTER CANDACE F 

FOSTER J EDWARD 

FOTI NORMA M 

FOX DENIS M / FOX VALERIE 

FRAMPTON LOIS C 

FRANCIS HENRY A / FRANCIS PHOEBE LEE 

FRANK ESPEN / FRANK CYNTHIA 

FRANK VELMA S 

FRANKEL DONALD G 

FRANKSTON MICHAEL J / WARSHAW MEREDITH G 

FRASER JOANNE 

FRASER STACEY A / PARKS ADDISON 

FRAZIER MICHAEL F / FRAZIER JANET K 

FRAZIER MICHAEL F / FRAZIER JANET K 

FREED CHARLES 

FREEDMAN JOEL S / FREEDMAN ANN M RISSO 

FREEMAN MASON, / , 

FRENCH JOHN B / FRENCH DEBORAH C 

FRENCH PETER B / FRENCH NANCY L 

FREUD SOPHIE 

FRIEDMAN ELEANOR F / COHEN JONATHAN J 

FROST RAINER L / FROST MARTHA D 

FROST WESLEY T / FROST OCTOBER CULLUM 

FRUMKIN PETER J, / FRUMKIN ELIZABETH KLEIN, 

FULFORD MARION L 

FUSILL CONCETTA G 

GABLE BRUCE KENT 

GAGNE JOSEPH W, / BEEBEE SUSAN W, 

GAILEY TIMOTHY H, / GAILEY MARY ELLEN, 

GALE GREGORY D, / RADER L MARIA, 

GALLITANO ALPHONSE TR, / GALLITANO ELEANOR M TR, 

GALLITANO ALPHONSE TR, / GALLITANO ELEANOR M TR, 

GALLO ROGER 

GALLUP WILLIAM A JR / ROMANO PAMELA A 

GAN FRANCIS C K, / GAN EMILIA F, 



5 SANDY POND RD 
8 BEDFORD RD 

27 LEXINGTON RD 
39 LEXINGTON RD 

33 LEXINGTON RD 
58 BIRCHWOOD LN 
11 SMITH HL 

11 ORCHARD LN 

140 LINCOLN RD 
60 LINCOLN RD 

38 OLD WINTER ST 
91 WESTON RD 
60 BIRCHWOOD LN 

141 SOUTH GREAT RD 
207 TOWER RD 

21 B SOUTH COMMONS 
250 SOUTH GREAT RD 
343 HEMLOCK CR 
16 SUNNYSIDELN 

14 MORNINGSIDE LN 
19 TWIN POND LN 

7 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
170 TOWER RD 
18 BIRCHWOOD LN 

28 LINCOLN RD 
18 GRANVILLE RD 

GRANVILLE RD 
16 BROWNING LN 
38 LAUREL DR 

203 LINCOLN RD 

135 WESTON RD 

117 SOUTH GREAT RD 

34 LAUREL DR 

18 BAKER BRIDGE RD 

38 LINCOLN RD 
233 LINCOLN RD 
112 CODMANRD 
102 CONCORD RD 

21 DEER RUN RD 
219 CONCORD RD 
264 CONCORD RD 
160 BEDFORD RD 
100 CONCORD RD 
232 LINCOLN RD 
LINCOLN RD 

26 GREENRIDGE LN 
123 CHESTNUT CR 

15 STRATFORD WY 



154 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



GANNON JOHN J / GANNON PRISCILLA K 

GANZ SUSAN J / GANZ BRYAN S 

GARDENT HARRIET V TR / HARRIET V GARDENT NOMINEE TR 

GARGILL LYNN AVERY 

GARNER ROBERT N / GARNER KATHLEEN H 

GARRISON CHRISTOPHER A, / GERTSEN LAURIE, 

GARRISON DAVID L. / EDITH GRIFFIN, 

GATCHELL G GORDON JR / GATCHELL ESTHER A 

GAUVIN MARY LOU 

GAYLEY MARY 

GECHIJIAN ARAK 

GECHTER JERRY, / GECHTER ANNE M, 

GECHTER JERRY, / GECHTER ANNE MANDEVILLE, 

GEFTER MALCOLM L 

GENOVESE JOSEPH C / GENOVESE LINDA J 

GENTILE KATHLEEN P TR / KP GENTILE TRUST NO 1 

GERNER HEINZ DIETER, / GERNER INGRID REININGER, 

GERSON NATHANIEL C / GERSON SAREEN R 

GERSTEIN DEBORAH A 

GERTZ DWIGHT L / WELLES VIRGINIA C 

GETCHELL FORBES MAYNARD C, / GETCHELL FORBES JEAN L, 

GIENAPP WILLIAM E / GIENAPP ERICA L 

GIESE PAUL E / GIESE LUCRETIA H 

GIESEKE ERIC J / GIESEKE S DENISE 

GILBERT KEITH M / OSUR STACY G 

GILL RICHARD J TR / ROLLING FARMS REALTY TRUST 

GIMBEL KATHERINE 

GIMBELKATHERINEJ 

GLANZ MARCY 

GLASS FLORENCE M TR, / GLASS JOHN B TR, 

GLENDALE FARM REALTY TRUST / C/O LYNN B DONALDSON 

GLENDON RICHARD / GLENDON DIANA 

GLEYSTEEN JUDITH A / GLEYSTEEN MARCUS 

GODDARD RICHARD B / GODDARD KAREN E 

GOLDBLATT MARK J / KAUFFMAN CAROL 

GOLDEN MARK, / , 

GOLDHIRSH NEIL R / GOLDHIRSH LINDA 

GOLDSTEIN MARK A, / GOLDSTEIN MYRNA CHANDLER, 

GOODMAN BRUCE G. / SHAW LINDA S, 

GOODWIN CABOT MARY D 

GOODWIN MARGARET M 

GORDON PETER D, / GORDON LAURA H, 

GORETTI STEPHEN M, / , 

GRABILL MARTHA L 

GRADDIS RICHARD D 

GRAF JEANNETTE, / , 

GRAHAM CYNTHIA A 

GRAHAM NORMA J 



OXBOW RD 
80 TRAPELO RD 
334 HEMLOCK CR 
324 HEMLOCK CR 
315 HEMLOCK CR 
17R SOUTH COMMONS 

17 OLD LEXINGTON RD 
127 BEDFORD RD 

68 WINTER ST 

20 HILLSIDE RD 
FOX RUN RD 
201 TOWER RD 
8-3 RIDGE RD 

46 BAKER BRIDGE RD 

27 MILL ST 
103 PAGE RD 

39 DEERHAVEN RD 
127 TRAPELO RD 
255 LINCOLN RD 

42 BEDFORD RD 
34C INDIAN CAMP LN 

15 MEADOWBROOK RD 

32 TOWER RD 

42 GREENRIDGE LN 

61 SANDY POND RD 

18 CERULEAN WY 
CONCORD RD 

167 CONCORD RD 
15 FOX RUN RD 

7 BAKER BRIDGE RD 
TRAPELO RD 

156 CHESTNUT CR 
211 LINCOLN RD 
3 BOWLES TR 

8 SHORT HILL RD 
15 OLD SUDBURY RD 

144 SANDY POND RD 
5 WOODS END RD 

215 SANDY POND RD 

122 CHESTNUT CR 
8B NORTH COMMONS 

22A INDIAN CAMP LN 

183 TOWER RD 
22 BIRCHWOOD LN 
BEDFORD RD 

215 LINCOLN RD 

40L INDIAN CAMP LN 
7 OAK MEADOW 



200 

1,794,100 

387.400 

427,200 

374,700 

347.600 

559.100 

420.300 

490.000 

695.800 

300 

612.000 

251,100 

1,528,500 

786,700 

338,700 

608,600 

627,600 

576,000 

963,200 

249.200 

673,500 

606,000 

360.400 

1.666,700 

2.572,900 

12,600 

513,100 

938,200 

520,600 

2.053 

373.300 

744.300 

390,900 

803,000 

785.200 

2,320.100 

1,220.100 

1,204,800 

389,300 

86.000 

237,100 

693.300 

413.900 

47.900 

454.900 

110,000 

803.100 



155 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



GRASON EDNA B 

GRASSO MASSIMO P / BRODY JENNIFER 

GRAY PATRICIA D / GRAY STEPHEN V 

GREAVES ALLAN W / GREAVES THERESA D 

GRECO CARMINE A TR, / YOUNG KATHLEEN M TR, 

GREELEY JAMES M / GREELEY BERNICE C 

GREEN DAVID H 

GREEN JERRY R / GREEN PAMELA S 

GREEN MYRA J 

GREEN ROBERT V / GREEN THERESE T 

GREENBERG ADAM / GLICKMAN KATHRYN A 

GREENBERG SANDRA L 

GREENBERGER JOEL S / GREENBERGER CATHERINE GUYTON 

GREENE KATHLEEN M 

GREENHILL LINCOLN, / GREENHILL KELLY. 

GREESON JOSEPH B / GREESON JEANNIE L 

GRIEMAN ERIC J / GRIEMAN BRENDA S 

GRIESINGER CHARLES CLARK, / , 

GRIGGS ANNETTE M / GRIGGS THOMAS I JR 

GRIMANIS MICHAEL P TR / GRIMANIS MARY A TR 

GRINDLAY JONATHAN E / GRINDLAY SANDRA K 

GRINNELL VIRGINIA B 

GROSS GERALD R / GROSS CINDY B 

GROSS THOMAS AO / GROSS JUDITH CF 

GROVER C STUART TR. / GROVER GUNILDA G TR. 

GROVES ALLAN M. / GROVES CAMILLE G. 

GROWNEY ANDREA ELIZABETH TR, / GROWNEY WALLACE JAMES T 

GULDBERG PETER / GULDBERG ALEXANDRA B 

GULDBERG PETER H. / GULDBERG ALEXANDRA B, 

GUMMERE JOHN L 

GUNDY JENNIFER MORRIS / GUNDY WALTER D 

GUSTAVSON GLENN O / MORTEN PATRICIA A 

GUTHKE KARL S / GUTHKE DAGMAR C 

GUY M CYNTHIA 

GYFTOPOULOS ELIAS P / GYFTOPOULOS ARTEMIS E 

HAARSTICK RAYMOND K / ANDREOTTOLA MARIA 

HAARSTICK RAYMOND K / ANDREOTTOLA MARIA 

HAARTZ BEATRICE R / MRS MILTON PAGE 

HABER STUART S / MATATHIA ELLEN M 

HADLEY HENRY H / HADLEY JANNA P 

HADLOCK CHARLES R / HADLOCK JOANNE T 

HAESSLER DIANE F 

HAGGERTY JOHN S TR. / HAGGERTY MARY JO B TR, 

HALES CHARLES A / HALES MARY ANN 

HALL ANDREW F III / HALL JUDITH A 

HALL JEFFREY M / HALL CARMEN S 

HALLSTEIN HAROLD A III / HALLSTEIN SUSAN R 

HALPERN BETSEY, / , 



143 BEDFORD RD 

23 BROOKS RD 

3 GOOSE POND RD 
5 ROCKWOOD LN 
245 TOWER RD 
15 UNWAYRD 
207 OLD CONCORD RD 
59 TOWER RD 

46 ROUND HILL RD 
21 TOWER RD 

48 STONEHEDGE 
341 HEMLOCK CR 

28 BLUEBERRY LN 
153 CHESTNUT CR 
126 LEXINGTON RD 

14 MINEBROOK RD 
32C INDIAN CAMP LN 
140 LINCOLN RD 

47 DEERHAVEN RD 
LINCOLN RD 

195 LINCOLN RD 

33 BEAVER POND RD 
8A NORTH COMMONS 

230 CONCORD RD 

14 MOCCASIN HL 
12 BIRCHWOODLN 

172TRAPELORD 

OLD CONCORD RD 
263 OLD CONCORD RD 

15 LEWIS ST 

8 BOWLES TR 
59 WESTON RD 
36 HILLSIDE RD 

34 TOWER RD 
241 TOWER RD 

206 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
32 HILLSIDE RD 

16 LONG MEADOW RD 
73 OLD COUNTY RD 

223 SANDY POND RD 
15 STONEHEDGE 
5 PARTRIDGE LN 
32 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
71 SANDY POND RD 

24 BEAVER POND RD 
90 LEXINGTON RD 

225 SANDY POND RD 



571,900 
560,700 
793,700 
349,200 
779,400 
570.300 

1.072.900 
979,500 

1.306,900 
907,200 
672,600 
476.100 

1,037.400 
396,000 
421.800 
947,500 
86,000 
348,000 
664.000 
300 

1,027,300 
596,600 
273.900 
468.000 
521.300 
468,500 
590,900 
4,700 

1,937,200 
670,400 
480,900 
738,100 
641,200 
831.600 

1.063.100 

1.359.500 
13.000 
596.000 
719.300 
704,800 
707,500 
697,100 
566,500 
698.600 

1 ,206,300 
741.700 
807,600 
687.200 



156 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



HALSTEAD RODD M, / CASARELLA JUDITH A, 

HALSTED DONALD M III / HALSTED REGINA L 

HAMEL RICHARD P, / , 

HAMILTON TIMOTHY D / HAMILTON LYNN E 

HAMILTON TIMOTHY D, / HAMILTON LYNN E, 

HAMILTON WILLIAM L / SAMPSON BARBARA C 

HAMMOND JOHN S III / HAMMOND NANCY C 

HAMMOND JOHN S III / HAMMOND NANCY C 

HAMMOND JOHN S III / HAMMOND NANCY C 

HANANIA BARBARA M 

HANIG ROBERT L. / , 

HANSEN C RUSSEL JR / HANSEN PAMELA W 

HANSON MADELINE A TR / HANSON FAMILY TRUST 

HAPGOOD NORMAN, / HAPGOOD RUTH K, 

HARDER DAVID W / GREENWALD DEBORAH F 

HARDING DAVID R / NYQUIST JAN E 

HARDING SHEILA C 

HARDING SUSAN SHELBY, / , 

HARDMAN ANNA M / IOANNIDES YANNIS M 

HARGREAVES HEALD GEOFFREY, / HARGREAVES HEALD BROOKE, 

HARJES RICHARD H, / HOOD KATHRYN L, 

HARJES RICHARD H, / HOOD KATHRYN L, 

HAROIAN HENRY A TR / HAROIAN JESSICA S TR 

HARPELL DIANE C POULOS TR / ROUTE TWO FIRST TRUST 

HARRINGTON CLIFFORD F JR / HARRINGTON ANNA I 

HARRINGTON CLIFFORD F JR, / HARRINGTON LAND IRREVOCABLE T 

HARRINGTON NANCY / MRS DONALD FORG 

HARRINGTON WINTHROP W JR / HARRINGTON ANDREA LITTLE 

HARRINGTON WINTHROP W JR / HARRINGTON ANDREA LITTLE 

HARRIS DAVID R / HARRIS AMY L 

HARRIS ERIC A / BROOKS SUSAN F 

HARRIS EVELYN B 

HARRIS MARILYN, / , 

HARRIS MELVYN H / HARRIS NANCY M 

HARRISON BETH F, / , 

HARRISON HENRY F / HARRISON ELIZABETH H 

HARRISON HENRY F DUP / HARRISON ELIZABETH H 

HARRISON HENRY F DUP / HARRISON ELIZABETH H 

HARRISON RICHARD A, / BRAITHWAITE ANN L. 

HARVEY ROY L / WOLFF SUSAN 

HASLETT THOMAS R / HASLETT EMILY B 

HATSOPOULOS GEORGE N / HATSOPOULOS DAPHNE 

HATSOPOULOS JOHN N / HATSOPOULOS PATRICIA L 

HAVILAND MAX A, / HAVILAND MAUREEN S, 

HAWES DONALD O / HAWES LILLIAN B 

HAWKES GREGORY A / HAWKES ELAINE P 

HAWKEY TIMOTHY J. / BRADSHAW KAREN L, 

HAYES OLIVER W JR / HAYES PAULA LF 



153 TOWER RD 

1 OAKDALE LN 
19A SOUTH COMMONS 
208 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
126 SOUTH GREAT RD 

WINTER ST 
46 WINTER ST 
52 WINTER ST 
297 SOUTH GREAT RD 
124 SOUTH GREAT RD 
15 LINCOLN RD 
15 HILLSIDE RD 
195 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
112 SOUTH GREAT RD 
81 LINCOLN RD 
8-1 RIDGE RD 
7 LONG MEADOW RD 

17 OLD CONCORD RD 
24 SANDY POND RD 

155 WESTON RD 
151 WESTON RD 
270 LINCOLN RD 
118 CAMBRIDGE TP 

BLACK BURNIAN RD 
348 SOUTH GREAT RD 

BEDFORD RD 
122 TOWER RD 

TOWER RD 

4 BOWLES TR 
138 BEDFORD RD 

39 OLD SUDBURY RD 
311 HEMLOCK CR 

19 CONANTRD 
51 WINTER ST 

18 WINTER ST 
WINTER ST 
WINTER ST 

50 TODD POND RD 

40 STONEHEDGE 

26 BAKER BRIDGE RD 
233 TOWER RD 
3 WOODCOCK LN 
86 CODMAN RD 
7 HUNTLEY LN 
237 TOWER RD 
198 CONCORD RD 
261 CONCORD RD 



867,700 

953,900 

289,700 

1,135,500 

13,900 

591,800 

50,100 

709,200 

468,000 

289.600 

585,900 

856,400 

607,100 

701.900 

749,700 

1,791,800 

262,500 

582,300 

673,100 

1,059,500 

1,399,000 

645,700 

548,000 

248,400 

4,704 

147,413 

76,700 

1,437,166 

97,300 

388.000 

719.000 

512,200 

332,500 

733,100 

440,500 

1,271,100 

65,900 

57,300 

304,600 

656,300 

1,112,300 

1,646.600 

1,770,700 

631,900 

776,100 

748,000 

394,400 

446,800 



157 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



HAYS RUSSELL D, / HAYS BARBARA J, 

HEALEY ANNE MARIE,/, 

HEALTH CARE PROPERTY INVESTORS 

HEALY EDWARD M TR. / HEALY HELEN T TR, 

HEART FRANK E / HEART JANE S 

HECK STANLEY 

HECK STANLEY 

HECK STANLEY 

HECK STANLEY 

HECK STANLEY 

HECK STANLEY 

HEIJN CORNELIS JR 

HEINLEIN MARGARET E, / MCKNIGHT ELEANOR. 

HELLER ERIC J / HELLER SHARL L 

HELLER THOMAS M / HELLER ANN CZ 

HENDERSON JAMES R 

HENDERSON ROBERTS 

HENDERSON ROBERT S TR, / TWO GILES RD REALTY TRUST, 

HENDRICKSON ROBERT A / HENDRICKSON RUTH A 

HENKEN H DAVID, / MILLS MELISSA D. 

HENRY TIMOTHY M / FINN ALICE N 

HERBERT LAUREN 

HERLACHER LARRY R / HERLACHER JANE B 

HERSCH PHYLLIS R 

HERSCHBACH DUDLEY R / HERSCHBACH GEORGENE B 

HERSH JAY S, / HERSH JOYCE C, 

HERTHEL EVELYN S TR, / HERTHEL LAURENCE D TR, 

HERTHEL EVELYN S TR, / HERTHEL LAURENCE D TR, 

HESTER LEON B 

HESTER LEON B 

HEWITT ELIZABETH C / HEWITT GEORGE C 

HEWITT MARK S, / HEWITT MACHIKO S, 

HIBBEN GEORGE C TR, / HIBBEN JULIA K TR, 

HIBBEN GEORGE C TR, / HIBBEN JULIA K TR, 

HIBBEN GEORGE C, / HIBBEN JULIA K, 

HICKS ROBERT C / HICKS SARAH D 

HIDAKA JOANNE MARIE, / , 

HIERONYMUS RAMELLE M 

HIGGINS BONNIE H, / , 

HILL CRAIG C / HILL HEATHER D 

HINDS EDITH M 

HINGSTON JOSEPH A / HINGSTON GLORIA M 

HOAR NORMAN W, / HOAR SHIRLEY E, 

HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY / COMPANY LIMITED PARTNERSHI 

HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY / COMPANY LIMITED PARTNERSHI 

HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY / COMPANY LIMITED PARTNERSHI 

HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY / COMPANY LIMITED PARTNERSHI 

HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY / COMPANY LIMITED PARTNERSHI 



9 STRATFORD WY 
17 BIRCHWOOD LN 

TRAPELO RD 
15 MOCCASIN HL 
94 CONANT RD 

HILLIARD RD 

HILLIARD RD 

HILLIARD RD 

HILLIARD RD 

BEDFORD RD 
23 BEDFORD RD 
165 SOUTH GREAT RD 
335 SOUTH GREAT RD 
55 BAKER BRIDGE RD 

8 UPLAND FIELD RD 

6 GILES RD 
GILES RD 
2 GILES RD 

253 CONCORD RD 

20 MEADOWBROOK RD 
174 TOWER RD 
3D SOUTH COMMONS 

7 BROOKS HL 
131 TRAPELO RD 
116 CONANT RD 

146 SOUTH GREAT RD 
199 CONCORD RD 
CONCORD RD 
14 HILLIARD RD 
HILLIARD RD 
31 BAKER FARM 
2B NORTH COMMONS 
75 WESTON RD 
WESTON RD 
WESTON RD 
129 TOWER RD 
232 TOWER RD 

13 OAK MEADOW 
226 TOWER RD 
72 WINTER ST 
36 GOOSE POND RD 
115 MILL ST 
256 LINCOLN RD 
260 CAMBRIDGE TP 
258 CAMBRIDGE TP 
CAMBRIDGE TP 
CAMBRIDGE TP 

254 CAMBRIDGE TP 



2,629,500 

434,400 

100 

554,600 

663,600 

36,600 

33,400 

32,800 

40,600 

58,700 

2,467,600 

456,400 

416,700 

1,347,300 

730,900 

538,800 

33,700 

629,400 

419,200 

1,484,300 

896,000 

98,000 

776,300 

597,200 

702,800 

531,900 

1,340,800 

300,500 

893,900 

17,400 

523,800 

258,000 

855,600 

1,100 

24,800 

385,000 

1,090,900 

630,700 

874,600 

788,700 

898,000 

397,800 

540,100 

533,800 

209,300 

238,100 

321,600 

201,600 



158 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY LP 

HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY, / COMPANY LIMITED PARTNERSHI 

HOBEN ALLAN, / HOBEN SUSAN. 

HOBSON DAVID A, / HOBSON ELIZABETH R, 

HOCH ALFRED D 

HOCH REIMAR HH / RN HOEHN 

HOCHBERG BETSY B 

HOEHLER HARRY H / HOEHLER JUDITH L 

HOENIG STEPHEN J, / DERMAN MELANIE P, 

HOFFMAN KERRY CLARKE TR. / HOFFMAN PAUL A TR, 

HOFFMAN STEVEN / CARLSON JEANINE 

HOGAN JAMES / HOGAN MARY JANE 

HOLBERTON PHILIP V / HOLBERTON ANNE BLODGET 

HOLBROOK GEORGE / HOLBROOK SARAH 

HOLCOMB ROBERT C / HOLCOMB SANDRA L 

HOLDEN LAWRENCE T JR TR. / HOLDEN SARAH C TR, 

HOLDEN SARAH C 

HOLLAND PETER A / HOLLAND MARJORIE L 

HOLLAND SUSAN, / , 

HOLLAND TAFFY K TR, / BAKER BRIDGE REALTY TRUST, 

HOLLINGSWORTH CURTIS / HOLLINGSWORTH EDITH REED 

HOLLINGSWORTH LOWELL M, / HOLLINGSWORTH FLORENCE S, 

HOLLINGSWORTH MARK JR / HOLLINGSWORTH SUSAN H 

HOLLINGSWORTH SUSAN H / HOLLINGSWORTH MARK JR 

HOLLISTER WALTER M / HOLLISTER J SALLY 

HOLTROP MARIJKE E 

HOOVER HENRY B JR. / GIESE LUCRETIA H, 

HOPENGARTEN FREDRIC J / HERR BETTY E 

HOPKINS JOANNA 

HOPKINS MARK / YAMAMOTO MARGARET M 

HOPKINS ROBERT P 

HOPLAND JAN EGIL / HOLAND BARBARA L 

HORGEN TURID / MILLER CRISPIN M 

HORNE BENJAMIN TR / HORNE JEAN Y TR 

HORWITZ PATRICIA F TR / HORWITZ REALTY TRUST 

HOUTZEEL ALEXANDER / HOUTZEEL HELGARD EG 

HOUTZEEL ALEXANDER / HOUTZEEL HELGARD 

HOVET ANDREW S, / HOVET MARILEE K. 

HOWARD JOHN D. / . 

HOWLAND WESTON III / HOWLAND SUSANAH B 

HOWLAND WESTON III / HOWLAND SUSANAH B 

HOWLAND WESTON III / HOWLAND SUSANAH B 

HOWLAND WESTON III TR / WOODVALE FARM LAND OWNERS TR 

HOWORTH JAMES M K. / , 

HSIEH JENNIFER. / TSAUR BOR YEU, 

HSU BO YEE LEUNG TR. / HSU NIEN HSI TR. 

HSU CHENG PEI, / HSU MAGGIE WW, 

HSU LEE K G/ YEE LING V 



LEXINGTON RD 
272 CAMBRIDGE TP 

30 MORNINGSIDE LN 

31 BEDFORD LN 
149 TOWER RD 

FARRAR RD 

99 TRAPELO RD 

332 HEMLOCK CR 

25 LONG MEADOW RD 
45 OLD CONCORD RD 

208 TOWER RD 
32D INDIAN CAMP LN 
151 TOWER RD 
42D INDIAN CAMP LN 
37 BLACK BURNIAN RD 

60 WESTON RD 
WESTON RD 

8 PINE RIDGE RD 
35 TODD POND RD 
44 BAKER BRIDGE RD 
40 BEAVER POND RD 
18 TWIN POND LN 

8 SANDY POND RD 

7 LINCOLN RD 
139 BEDFORD RD 

61 OXBOW RD 
154 TRAPELO RD 

6 WILLARCH RD 

7 LINWAY RD 

8 CEDAR RD 
48 BEDFORD RD 
18 DEER RUN RD 

216 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 

26 TODD POND RD 
68 CONANT RD 

66 TODD POND RD 
233 ASPEN CR 
259 CONCORD RD 

18 OAK MEADOW 
40 PAGE RD 

PAGE RD 
PAGE RD 
PAGE RD 
5 WILLARCH RD 

19 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
17 ORCHARD LN 

3 OAK KNOLL RD 

20 BAKER BRIDGE RD 



319,000 
330.200 
438.400 
564.400 
383,500 
432,200 
970.200 
378,700 
624,800 

1.019,600 

992,400 

130.000 

705.300 

98,000 

1,325.200 

2,124,300 
59,800 
479,000 
221,800 
969.100 
911,100 
909.300 
687.700 

1.576,700 
721,300 
904,700 
705.200 
603.500 
560.100 
541,900 
506.300 

1,103,300 
703,400 
805.400 
897.100 

1.087,400 
478,200 
488,200 
756.100 

1,634.000 

415.200 

482.600 

53.200 

525.600 

2.418.700 
918.400 
488.100 
932.600 



159 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



HSU MICHAEL SHIH / HSU DORA WU 

HSUNIENHSI./, 

HUANG TAI SAN TR. / HUANG FU MEI TR. 

HUBBARD ELIOT 

HUBBARD NICHOLAS T. / HUBBARD MARY, 

HUG CHRISTOPHER N / BUTLER BARBARA A 

HULECKI WINNIFRED M, / , 

HULL KENNETH R 

HUNTER IAN W / JONES LYNETTE A 

HURD KENNETH E / HURD PAMELA B 

HUSS WILLIAM R, / . 

HUTCHINSON JAMES M, / HUTCHINSON ANNE F, 

HUYNH CUONG THIEU. / LO LYDIA, 

HYLTON KEITH N / HYLTON MARIA OBRIEN 

IDE KENTON J / IDE CHRISTEL 

ILIESCU NICHOLAE / ILIESCU ESTHER 

IMMEL STEPHEN G / IMMEL PEGGY L 

INGARD SVEN ERIK 

IRELAND DAVID G / IRELAND DIANA L 

IRWIN MARY M 

IRWIN SANDRA TAYLOR, / TAYLOR JULIUS W, 

ISAACS KENNETH C A. / ISAACS ROBIN F, 

IVES KATHERINE C 

JACKSON HUSON / JACKSON POLLY F 

JACOBS DAVID / JACOBS LOUISE AKILLIAN 

JACOBY ANN A 

JACQUET ERNEST K / JACQUET MADELINE B 

JAHRLING ROBERT V III / JAHRLING CATHERINE 

JAMES HAMILTON R / JAMES WALESKA E 

JAMIESON WENDY J / GERO LISEC 

JANES ANN B, / , 

JARRELL KEVIN A, / JARRELL BRENDA H. 

JARVIS ELAINE C. / . 

JAY QUENTIN C, / JAY JULIE WARD, 

JEVON ROBERT WJR 

JEWETT JULIE DAVIS, / . 

JHA ANIL D / JHA STEFANIA R 

JOHNSEN ROBERT U TR / BEDFORD STREET TRUST 

JOHNSON EDWARD A / JOHNSON MARTHA E 

JOHNSON ERNEST L 

JOHNSON ERNEST L 

JOHNSON ERNEST L TR, / JOHNSON GRACE M TR, 

JOHNSON HW / JOHNSON M JEANNINE 

JOHNSON KENNETH A / JOHNSON GLADYS 

JOHNSON KIMMOND A / RED RAIL FARM CLUSTER TRUST 

JOHNSON KIMMOND A TR. / RED RAIL FARM CLUSTER TRUST, 

JOHNSON KIMMOND ALLAN 

JOHNSON KIMMOND ALLAN 



56 ROUND HILL RD 
6 PARTRIDGE LN 
12 ACORN LN 
24 BIRCHWOOD LN 
123 TRAPELO RD 

18 BEAVER POND RD 
140 LINCOLN RD 

189 TOWER RD 
6 OAKDALE LN 

21 LEXINGTON RD 

OXBOW RD 
53 STONEHEDGE 

275 SOUTH GREAT RD 

5 OAKDALE LN 
178 SOUTH GREAT RD 

36 DEERHAVEN RD 
31 LAUREL DR 

34 TABOR HILL RD 

9 SMITH HL 
40 BAKER BRIDGE RD 
192 WESTON RD 

5 PAGE RD 
70 BEDFORD RD 

37 TABOR HILL RD 
192 SANDY POND RD 

126 CHESTNUT CR 
49 ROUND HILL RD 

10 GRASSHOPPER LN 
63 TODD POND RD 
10D NORTH COMMONS 
34 CONANT RD 

19 MOCCASIN HL 
73 TODD POND RD 
95 LEXINGTON RD 

9 TRAPELO RD 

28 WINTER ST 

3 WHEELER RD 
155 CHESTNUT CR 

127 TOWER RD 
146A LINCOLN RD 
146B LINCOLN RD 

1 GRASSHOPPER LN 

29 GOOSE POND RD 
138 SANDY POND RD 

RED RAIL FARM 
RED RAIL FARM 
RED RAIL FARM 

22 RED RAIL FARM 



907,500 
634,300 
579.400 
442.200 
614,600 
642,800 
309,400 
510.100 
913,100 

1.324,500 
100 

1 ,402.700 
260,000 
900,800 
501,500 
533.000 
553.100 
663,700 

1,123.700 

1.146,900 
560.700 

1 ,643.200 
912,100 
887,400 
828,800 
373.100 

1,020.800 
759,800 
871.400 
323.500 
557,600 
776.500 
694.800 
547.800 
705.400 

1,020,100 

823,900 

389.000 

645,000 

355.900 

311.900 

627.900 

698.300 

553,200 

51,900 

68,900 

2.878 

254.514 



160 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



JOHNSON LAURIE / KELLER SCOTT P 

JOHNSON RICHARD / JOHNSON DONNA 

JOHNSON STEPHEN P / JOHNSON PAULA D 

JOHNSTON CAROLYN B 

JONES SUSAN C, / , 

JOSEPH THOMAS / JOSEPH LEELAMA 

JULIAN EDWARD A, / JULIAN ELLEN H, 

KADLEE SCOTT, / KADLEE ANGELA, 

KAFINA MARTIN J / KAFINA THERESA A 

KAHN JOEL A, / KAHN DEBORAH C, 

KALANZIS PETER, / KALANZIS NINA, 

KALBA KONRAD K / KALBA PATRICIA A 

KAMAN CHARLES H, / , 

KAMENS STEVEN M, / , 

KANEB PATRICIA A TR / CHEVA REALTY TRUST 

KANENAKA JANET F TR. / SELF TRUSTEED TRUST AGREEMENT, 

KANIA JOHN V / KANIA HOLLY H 

KANIA JOHN V, / , 

KANNER STEVEN R / KANNER LINDA B 

KANTHETI SATISH. / PULAPARTI RENUKA, 

KANTROW ALAN M / KOEHLER DEBORAH J 

KANZER WILLIAM M / KANZER DEBORAH SABIN 

KAO PETER SIAO SUNG TRS. / KAO MEI KIN TRS, 

KASPUTYS MARILYN, / KASPUTYS JOSEPH E. 

KASS EDWARD H / KASS AMALIE M 

KASS SUSAN L 

KASSABIAN JOHN J, / KASSABIAN CAROL H, 

KATSUKI DAVID / KATSUKI COLLEEN S 

KATZ SAUL L TR / KATZ REALTY TRUST 

KAUFMAN MARCIA W / MRS JOSEPHSON 

KAYE ALICE S, / , 

KEEVIL CHARLES S JR / KEEVIL HANNAH M 

KEILEY PHILIP L / KEILEY EVELYN V 

KELLER JOHN F / KELLER LANNA M 

KELLER JOHN F / KELLER LANNA M 

KELLEY ANDREW J / KELLEY IRENE N 

KELMAN JONATHAN L / BOARDMAN PAMELA D 

KENDRICK MARVIN H JR / KENDRICK KATHLEEN S 

KENNEDY ALBERT E / CAROLYN KENNEDY 

KENNEDY DONALD G / KENNEDY JEAN 

KENNEDY JOHN P / KENNEDY SYLVIA 

KENNEDY JOHN T, / , 

KENNEDY LAND CORPORATION / CAROLYN M KENNEDY 

KENT EDWARD B, / , 

KEOWN WAYNE A / KEOWN HELENA F 

KERN PRISCILLA D 

KERREBROCK BERNICE M TR / KERREBROCK REALTY TRUST 

KESSEL JOSEPH B / KESSEL LESLEY J 



9D SOUTH COMMONS 

8 MACKINTOSH LN 
10 TWIN POND LN 

246 ASPEN CR 
97 LINCOLN RD 
34 BLACK BURNIAN RD 

1 OAK MEADOW 
15 OLD COUNTY RD 
5 GILES RD 

15 TODD POND RD 

5 HILLIARD RD 

23 SANDY POND RD 
10 OAK MEADOW 

24 GREENRIDGE LN 
55 SANDY POND RD 

225 ASPEN CR 
91 TOWER RD 

TOWER RD 
12 BYPASS RD 
24R INDIAN CAMP LN 

6 OAK MEADOW 

9 CAMBRIDGE TP 
24 HUCKLEBERRY HL 

148 SANDY POND RD 

16 TODD POND RD 
29B SOUTH COMMONS 

37 BIRCHWOOD LN 

226 CONCORD RD 

42 WINDINGWOOD LN 
109 TRAPELO RD 

12 MORNINGSIDE LN 
134 TRAPELO RD 
30R INDIAN CAMP LN 
105 TOWER RD 
TOWER RD 

33 BIRCHWOOD LN 

7 BOWLES TR 
WESTON RD 

OLD COUNTY RD 
143 CHESTNUT CR 
22 DEERHAVEN RD 
129 WINTER ST 

WINTER ST 
18R INDIAN CAMP LN 
169 BEDFORD RD 
41 LAUREL DR 
108 TOWER RD 

9 HUNTLEY LN 



292.000 
815,400 

1.391,700 
479.400 

1 .002.800 
915,300 
654,800 
916,300 
492.900 
990.300 
758.200 
679,400 
710.500 
360.900 

4,070.300 
456.000 
508.800 
26.900 
914.700 
271,500 
934.400 
463.000 
777,600 

2,728.900 

1.488.800 
120,000 
445,800 
730.200 
543,800 
599,200 
362,000 
801,900 
130,000 
637,700 
10.400 
422.100 
604.300 
100 
25.900 
365.700 
695.100 
945.800 
51.100 
331.700 
392.000 
632.200 
681.600 
522.400 



161 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



KETTERINGHAM SUSAN M 

KEUTMANN MARIE 

KEUTMANN MARIE 

KHAN ASAD, / , 

KILEY CHRISTOPHER C 

KILGORE LESLIE A./, 

KIM ADELINE 

KIM SUNGWOON / KIM SUNGSIL 

KIM SUNGWOON / KIM SUNGSIL 

KIM YANG J /KIM JANE 

KIMBALL JOAN CF / KIMBALL JOHN RH 

KIMNACH ELIZABETH 

KINDLEBERGER SARAH 

KING CHARLES III / HULECKI ANNE 

KING ELEANOR T 

KING PAY SHIN. / KING TONG I, 

KING STEPHEN, / KING GAIL M, 

KING WILLIAM A / KING ELIZABETH P 

KIRSHE HENRY A TR. / 8 SPRUCE TREE LANE REALTY TR. 

KISTIAKOWSKY IRMA E 

KISTIAKOWSKY IRMA E 

KITSES STEVEN J TR / KITSES MARY H TR 

KITTREDGE JUDITH R, / , 

KJELLANDER MARY H / KJELLANDER JAMES C 

KLEIN MAX M, / OAKLANDER ANNE LOUISE, 

KLEM CHRISTOPHER A / KLEM SUSAN M 

KLEM WALTER / KLEM MARY J 

KLIGER SCOTT A, / KLIGER ELAYNE C, 

KLING JHON D / KLING LOUIS H 

KLOBUCHAR JOHN A, / KLOBUCHAR MARIBETH. 

KLUGE ARTHUR F / KLUGE SUSAN C 

KNOWLTON ANNE RAKER 

KNOX WENDELL J / KNOX LUCY ALGERE 

KNOX WENDELL J. / ALGERE KNOX LUCILE, 

KO NAI N / KO JULIA KS 

KO NAI NAN / KO JULIA KOANG SHIH 

KOCH VICTOR R, / FLASHNER BONNIE SINCLAIR, 

KOCH VICTOR R, / DOLPH BARBARA, 

KOCH VICTOR R, / FLASHNER BONNIE SINCLAIR, 

KOCHMANN CAROL C / RITZ JOHN J 

KOEHLER EDWARD F / KOEHLER MARGARET M 

KOENIG JOHN L / KOENIG SUSAN W 

KOHU GURMANDER S TR / OCEAN LIFE REALTY TRUST 

KOLLER LAURA F 

KOLLIGIAN ZOE TR, / KOLLIGIAN GREGORY TR, 

KONSTANDAKIS NICHOLAS 

KORNFELD GEORGE R / KORNFELD HU LEN 

KOUMANTZELISVAIAI,/. 



234 CONCORD RD 

12 RED RAIL FARM 

68 BIRCHWOOD LN 
153 BEDFORD RD 
42B INDIAN CAMP LN 

2C NORTH COMMONS 

16C NORTH COMMONS 

253 OLD CONCORD RD 

OLD CONCORD RD 

20 MORNINGSIDE LN 

14 HILLSIDE RD 
222 ASPEN CR 
14A NORTH COMMONS 

12 STOREY DR 

97 WESTON RD 
6 ORCHARD LN 

28 WHEELER RD 

57 LINCOLN RD 
215 ASPEN CR 
106 SOUTH GREAT RD 
106 SOUTH GREAT RD 

38 LONG MEADOW RD 
135 CHESTNUT CR 

8 SUNNYSIDELN 

14 BROOKS RD 
168 TRAPELORD 

41 BIRCHWOOD LN 
4 STRATFORD WY 
47 FARRAR RD 
27 CONANT RD 
1 1 1 OLD COUNTY RD 
49 STONEHEDGE 
33 CAMBRIDGE TP 

4 LAUREL DR 

40 TABOR HILL RD 
27 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
FRIDOLIN HL 

5 FRIDOLIN HL 
FRIDOLIN HL 

9 BROOKS HL 

10 HIDDENWOODPT 
132 BEDFORD RD 

22 WARBLER SPRINGS RD 
10B NORTH COMMONS 

15 DEER RUN RD 

22 OLD CAMBRIDGE TP 
14 ORCHARD LN 
38 ROUND HILL RD 



162 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



KOUPAS WILLIAM V / KOUPAS JEANNE D 

KRAFT ALFRED L / MEANY MADALON C 

KRAMP RUSSELL K / KRAMP STEPHANIE A 

KRAPFLYNNEA 

KREGER DAVID / BODNER RONIT Z 

KREIDLERANNEH 

KROIN LAWRENCE E 

KROUK GORDON DAFNA TR, / , 

KRZYWICKI JOHN E TR, / 198 LINCOLN ROAD R E TRUST, 

KUBIK JAMES C / KUBIK ELIZABETH B 

KUEHNLE MANFRED R. / . 

KUHNS ROGER J, / , 

KULKA J PETER 

KULKA J PETER 

KUMAR ANIL / KUMAR SUPARNA 

KUMLER KIPTON C TR / 28 BEAVER POND REALTY TRUST 

KUPPERSTEIN ROBERT O / MCCRORY EILEEN M 

KURTZ ARTHUR N, / DONNELL MOIRA, 

KURZON JESSIE 

KUSIK CHARLES L. / PALU KUSIK WENDY LYNN, 

LABADINI LAWRENCE 

LACHICA VICTOR F / HOLMES LOIS JEAN 

LACKNER GRAYBIEL JAMES R, / LACKNER GRAYBIEL ANN M, 

LADD DANIEL W 

LADYLIN PROPERTIES LP / CRANBERRY HILL ASSOC 

LAFAUCI NICHOLAS A / LAFAUCI SYLVIA A 

LAHNSTEIN RICHARD K 

LAI ELMER A 

LANDIS MIMI TR / MIMI LANDIS REALTY TRUST 

LANDRY CHRISTOPHER K / LANDRY G BARRIE 

LANE J FRANK / LANE KATHLEEN F 

LANG ANDREW KENNEDY / LANG ANITA F 

LANG EDMUND W 

LANG RICHARD E / LANG BETTY LEE 

LANGTON JANE G TR / THE BAKER FARM RD REALTY TRUST 

LARSON SUSAN FOLEY, / , 

LATTIMORE GERALDINE H / LATTIMORE DAVID 

LAUKIEN FRANK H / LAUKIEN ROBYN L 

LAWLER JUDITH A, / ANDERSON ROSINA, 

LAWRENCE INEZ B, / , 

LAWRENCE JACOB TR, / . 

LAY KENNETH W TR, / LAY VIRGINIA TR, 

LAYTON JANE 

LAZARIDIS LAZARUS J / LAZARIDIS SUZANNE 

LEACH PRISCILLA 

LEANING JENNIFER / BARRON RUTH A 

LECHTENBERG EDWARD L, / HARKAWAY JILL E, 

LECLAIRE JOHN R / HODGES RUTH A 



8 BROOKS HL 
20 FARRAR RD 

154 CHESTNUT CR 

19B SOUTH COMMONS 
10 BEAVER POND RD 

214 ASPEN CR 
24 OLD SUDBURY RD 
20 JUNIPER RIDGE RD 

198 LINCOLN RD 

185 LINCOLN RD 

22 DEER RUN RD 
160 TOWER RD 

HUNTLEY LN 

16 HUNTLEY LN 

99 CONANT RD 

28 BEAVER POND RD 
216 CONCORD RD 

10 OLD CONCORD RD 

14 OLD WINTER ST 
209 LINCOLN RD 
38R INDIAN CAMP LN 
24L INDIAN CAMP LN 

32 BOYCE FARM RD 
25C SOUTH COMMONS 

55 OLD BEDFORD RD 
167 LEXINGTON RD 
192 CONCORD RD 
46B INDIAN CAMP LN 

12 WESTON RD 
42 ROUND HILL RD 

6 GOOSE POND RD 
166 TOWER RD 

5 TABOR HILL RD 

33 WINTER ST 

9 BAKER FARM 

56 SANDY POND RD 
2 BEDFORD RD 

12 SMITH HL 

44 BEAVER POND RD 
208 CONCORD RD 
236 ASPEN CR 

23 GOOSE POND RD 
26A INDIAN CAMP LN 
110 TOWER RD 

38L INDIAN CAMP LN 
113 TOWER RD 
27 STOREY DR 
150 TRAPELORD 



772,900 
638.800 
362,500 
270,800 
656,500 
397,700 
649,600 
558,000 
939.500 
828,300 

1,975,100 

824,500 

50,700 

597,600 

1,238,000 

1,333,438 
607,100 
906,100 

2.282,800 
625,000 
110,000 
120,000 
783,300 
292,400 
23,400,000 
783,500 
326,900 
118,200 
938,300 

1,139,600 
771,800 

1 .567.500 
654,100 
736,200 
913.200 

1,275,800 
623.100 
914.400 
879,500 
504.900 
413.000 
605.600 
87.600 
602.500 
130.000 
754.500 
877.200 

1.251.200 



163 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



LEE ALAN / LEE DEBORAH ANN PEEBLES 

LEE CHAIN / LEE ALICE 

LEE DAVID / LEE VALERIE AR 

LEE ISABELS,/. 

LEE MIKE M / LEE BEJAR 

LEE RICHARD S. / GUMP JOSEPHINE K, 

LEE SHIH YING / LEE LENA Y 

LEE THOMAS H 

LEE WOOK / LEE HELEN KWON 

LEGATES JOHN C 

LEGATES JOHN C 

LEGER DAVID C. / BARNABA GINA MARY, 

LEGER NORMAN H / LEGER MARY F 

LEGGAT BARBARA B 

LEMIRE ROBERT A / LEMIRE VIRGINIA M 

LENICK BARRY J 

LENINGTON ROBERT L TR / LENINGTON CAROLYN J TR 

LENNON JAMES V / RUSHBY KATHY A 

LERMAN ELIZABETH T 

LESLIE MALCOLM A TR, / 37 NORTH GREAT RD REALTY TRUST, 

LEVI THOMAS C / KING JOYCE M 

LEVIN BETTY TR / LEVIN REALTY TRUST 

LEVINE MITCHELL J 

LEVINSON MARK 

LEVY DAVID E / LEVY PATRICIA M SCANLON 

LEVY DAVID S / LEVY KAREN C 

LEVY MORRIS S TR / LEVY WENDY W TR 

LEVY RAYMOND A / LEVY NONNY M 

LEWIS CONSTANCE A 

LEWIS RUSSELL / REEVE KAREN 

LEWIS WM DAVID / LEWIS KAREN 

LEXINGTON RD DEVEL LMTD PART, / . 

LI JIE, /LUXIANDAN, 

LIMINGCHEM/LI JUNE K 

LIBMAN MARCIA R, / . 

LIE HENRY WJR 

LIE HENRY W JR 

LIEM KAREL R / LIEM HETTY K 

LIEPERT ANTHONY G 

LIEPINS ATIS A / LIEPINS DIANA 

LIEPMANN W HUGO / LIEPMANN J CYNTHIA 

LIEU PETER T / WASHBURN SUSAN 

LIN AUGUSTINE YC / LIN SUSAN D 

LINCOLN CROSSING LLC, / , 

LINCOLN CROSSING LLC, / , 

LINCOLN HOMES CORPORATION / CINDY MCGOURTY MGR 

LINCOLN LAND CONSERVATION TR, / CONSTABLE WILLIAM G TR, 

LINCOLN OLD TOWN HALL CORP, / MARGARET A BOYER TREASURE 



296 SOUTH GREAT RD 
12L NORTH COMMONS 

15 HUCKLEBERRY HL 

22 GREENRIDGE LN 
4 SMITH HL 

53 SOUTH GREAT RD 
11 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
31 OLD FARM RD 

22D INDIAN CAMP LN 

14 CANAAN DR 
CANAAN DR 

4 CAMBRIDGE TP 

16 CAMBRIDGE TP 

81 BAKER BRIDGE RD 
241 ASPEN CR 
42A INDIAN CAMP LN 

31 BOYCEFARMRD 

54 TOWER RD 

20 STONEHEDGE 

37 NORTH GREAT RD 
7 HILLSIDE RD 

16 OLD WINTER ST 

21 BEDFORD LN 
8-2 RIDGE RD 

38 TOWER RD 

136 TOWER RD 
161 LEXINGTON RD 

39 WESTON RD 

19C SOUTH COMMONS 
2D NORTH COMMONS 

7 OAKDALE LN 
118 LEXINGTON RD 
18L INDIAN CAMP LN 

23 OAK MEADOW 
16B NORTH COMMONS 

67 BEDFORD RD 
67 BEDFORD RD 
10 OAKDALE LN 
108 TRAPELORD 
28 BOYCE FARM RD 

15 GRASSHOPPER LN 

137 WESTON RD 
15 ORCHARD LN 

160 LINCOLN RD 
152 LINCOLN RD 
I-95 WELLS RD 

OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
25 LINCOLN RD 



505,900 
332,100 
720,400 
339,000 
774,400 

1.168,000 
668,100 

1,506,800 
110,000 

1,073.600 
19.100 
445,100 
310,300 
740,400 
469,000 
86,000 
656,500 
532.500 
570.700 
820.600 
539.400 
499,623 
808,100 
193,300 
535,400 
663,000 
501 .700 
697,000 
295,800 
245.900 
806.200 

1,160.100 
340.500 
825,000 
271,000 
901,200 
32,400 
867,900 
561,200 
640,400 
749,200 
713.000 
440,100 
981.700 
356,000 

5,074,500 

73,400 

212,700 



164 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



LINCOLN ROBERT A, / LINCOLN MARY S. 

LING PHOEBE Y 

LINSTROM PETER J / LINSTROM MAYBELLE L 

LINTON JOHN R / LINTON LAUREN M 

LIPCON ELI / LIPCON JANET P 

LITCHFIELD COMPANY INC, / . 

LITTLE JOHN DC / LITTLE ELIZABETH A 

LIU DENNIS C / STEWART JAMIA L 

LIVERMORE ROBERT JR / LIVERMOE ISABEL K 

LO STEVEN SHIH T / LO YI-CHAO M 

LOCKE CAROL A / STOLL ANDREW L 

LOCKWOOD DUNBAR JR / LOCKWOOD IRENE P 

LOEWENSTEIN DAVIDA G 

LOHEED PHILIP N / LOHEED PATRICIA S 

LONG CATHRYN CHERNE TR, / LONG FAMILY REALTY TRUST, 

LONGNECKER LUCIA D ROSSONI. / LONGNECKER THOMAS ROSSON 

LOOF MARTIN, / WEBSTER LOOF MELINDA A. 

LOUD ROBERT L / LOUD GWYNETH E 

LOVELL CAROL A 

LOVERING TALBOT D / LOVERING EMILY B 

LOW STEPHEN R / LOW BARBARA B 

LUSININ./ZHOU HONG, 

LUDDEN JOHN M, / LUDDEN SUSAN F, 

LUFT LUDWIG TR, / LUFT ANNE DORE TR. 

LUIJBENMONIQUEA 

LUPO ROBERT N TR / TOWER REALTY TRUST 

LUTNICKI HARRIET H 

LUTNICKI HARRIET H 

LUTNICKI HARRIET H 

LUTNICKI HARRIET H 

LUTNICKI VICTOR A / LUTNICKI HARRIET H 

LYMAN RICHARD B JR, / DUNN LYMAN KATHLEEN A, 

LYNCH DANIEL L JR, / LYNCH ANN T, 

LYNCH JOHN P, / STEFFEK JENNIFER. 

LYNCH JULIE A, / , 

LYONS RICHARD K 

LYTLE WILLIAM JR 

MACARTHUR CONSTRUCTION CO INC, / . 

MACBRIDE MARY B TR, / M B MACBRIDE TRUST NO 1 . 

MACDONALD STEWART G JR / MACDONALD CYNTHIA D 

MACDOWELL ROY S JR 

MACH MICHAEL R, / MACH STACY S, 

MACINNIS HAZEL A 

MACKENZIE MURDOCK J / MACKENZIE ADELINE A 

MACLEAN ALEXANDER S 

MACLEAN BRIAN S, / MACLEAN MARY F, 

MACLEAN H ARNOLD EST OF / MACLEAN CORINNE C 

MACLEAN JOHN K / MACLEAN GRACE H 



15 MINEBROOKRD 
21 C SOUTH COMMONS 

27 BYPASS RD 
9 OAKDALE LN 
4 SWEET BAY LN 
256 CAMBRIDGE TP 

37 CONANT RD 

130 LEXINGTON RD 

19 BAKER FARM 
36 BROOKS RD 

35 OLD WINTER ST 
69 SILVER HILL RD 
29 LONG MEADOW RD 

23D SOUTH COMMONS 
85 LEXINGTON RD 
22 BAKER FARM 

159 BEDFORD RD 
64 CONANT RD 
11 BLUEBERRY LN 

177 BEDFORD RD 

16 BLUEBERRY LN 

14 OAK MEADOW 

20 BEAVER POND RD 
3 HILLSIDE RD 

244 CONCORD RD 

131 TOWER RD 
CANAAN DR 
CANAAN DR 

BEDFORD RD 
BEDFORD RD 
10 CANAAN DR 

124 CHESTNUT CR 
221 ASPEN CR 
136 LINCOLN RD 

5B SOUTH COMMONS 
40 CAMBRIDGE TP 
113 CHESTNUT CR 
99 WINTER ST 

38 TODD POND RD 
24 WHEELER RD 

OLD SUDBURY RD 

15 WINTER ST 
264 LINCOLN RD 

80 OLD SUDBURY RD 
53 WINTER ST 

125 CAMBRIDGE TP 

21 TRAPELO RD 
21 FARRARRD 



1.321.900 
277.200 
346.100 
894.100 
1.753,900 
200.000 
653.800 
356.600 
852.500 
380.900 
439,100 
948,200 
592,800 
336.800 
813.500 
871.800 
394.400 
516.100 
720,300 
542.100 
662,000 
568.900 
617.100 
533,300 
445.200 
462.100 
11.100 
34.700 
26.800 
29,600 
851.900 
388.300 
477.100 
265.800 
115.300 
322,100 
377,900 
397.800 
309.500 
3.051.600 
20.556 
835.800 
404.100 
484.000 
437.800 
395.100 
589.500 
590.500 



165 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



MACMAHON LUCIA TODD 

MACMILLAN MORSE JEANNE, / , 

MACNEIL BRUCE M 

MACNEIL JOHN C / MACNEIL MADGE AL 

MACNEIL RONALD L / MACNEIL WENDY SNYDER 

MADDOX MICHAEL M / ATLAS HOLLY E 

MAHAN ANASTASIA W TR / AW MAHAN TRUST NO 1 

MAHONEY ANNE M 

MAHONEY JOHN D / MAHONEY ELEANOR D 

MAHONEY KATHLEEN C 

MAIER EMANUEL / MAIER SYLVIA 

MAKI MARK W / MAKI MARGARET W 

MALANOWSKI JOHN S / MALANOWSKI SUSAN B 

MALLOY DAVID C, / , 

MALLOY ROBERT M JR / MALLOY DAVID C 

MALONEY JOSEPH G, / WILLS JOANNA M, 

MANDELKORN RICHARD S / WELSH SUSAN L 

MANDILE JOHN R TR, / HUNTLEY LANE REALTY TRUST, 

MANGINI TIMOTHY J / WINCHELL JANE M 

MANOS CHRISTOPHER G / MANOS LAURIE A 

MANSFIELD FREDRICK L / MANSFIELD M JOAN F 

MANSFIELD JAMES S / MANSFIELD SARAH C 

MANUEL JOHN 

MANZELLI JOHN / MANZELLI DOROTHY 

MARCH TAMAR / COOPER SHERWIN H 

MARCKS RONALD H / MARCKS BARBARA W 

MARCOTTE ROBERT E JR. / MARCOTTE SARAH G, 

MARCUVITZ ANDREW / MARCUVITZ EILEEN 

MARLEY DEREK JAY. / , 

MARONI KEVIN J TR / BRANFORD LN TRUST NO 1 

MARONI MARILYN P TR / MP MARONI TRUST NO 1 

MARSDEN PETER V / MARSDEN MARY E 

MARSH PAUL E 

MARSH PAUL E 

MARSHALL PEYTON J III TR, / 23 BEAVER POND REALTY TRUST, 

MARSHALL PEYTON J III TR, / 23 BEAVER POND REALTY TRUST, 

MARTIN ROBERT TORRENCE TR / ROBERT TORRENCE MARTIN TRU 

MARTIN WALTER F II, / FISHER MARTIN MARGO P, 

MARTIN WINSLOW / MARTIN ANN B 

MASCARI RITA / MASCARI LUCIANO 

MASHIMO HIROSHI L / MASHIMO MARTHA 

MASON ELIZABETH R / MASON MAX M 

MASON ROBERT H, / MASON ERICA A, 

MASON WILLIAM C TR. / MASON VIRGINIA J TR, 

MASSACHUSETTS CENTERS INC 

MASSACHUSETTS PORT AUTHORITY / BARBARA PATZNER 

MASSACHUSETTS PORT AUTHORITY / BARBARA PATZNER 

MASTERSON MARK R / MASTERSON MARY B 



120 LINCOLN RD 
344 HEMLOCK CR 
247 LINCOLN RD 
65 OXBOW RD 
247 CONCORD RD 

8 LAUREL DR 

158 SANDY POND RD 
3 ORCHARD LN 

54 CONANT RD 

3C SOUTH COMMONS 
1 1 WOODCOCK LN 
34A INDIAN CAMP LN 

11 OAKDALELN 

252 SOUTH GREAT RD 

CONCORD RD 
49 BIRCHWOOD LN 
65 BEAVER POND RD 
15 HUNTLEY LN 

22 OLD WINTER ST 

1 FORESTER RD 

12 MACKINTOSH LN 

55 BEAVER POND RD 
22B INDIAN CAMP LN 
245 LINCOLN RD 

38 WINDINGWOOD LN 
33 PAGE RD 
119 CAMBRIDGE TP 
10 FOX RUN RD 
90 BEDFORD RD 

2 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
TRAPELO RD 

9 SILVER BIRCH LN 
61 BEDFORD RD 

61 BEDFORD RD 

23 BEAVER POND RD 
BEAVER POND RD 

152 SOUTH GREAT RD 
14 GILES RD 

342 HEMLOCK CR 
29 DEERHAVEN RD 
21 SUNNYSIDE LN 

289 SOUTH GREAT RD 

136 WESTON RD 
9 STONEHEDGE 
9 RIDGE RD 
72 OLD BEDFORD RD 
83 VIRGINIA RD 
35 GOOSE POND RD 



509,500 
459,400 
759.700 

1,576,800 
385,700 
568,600 
633,300 
392,800 
633,800 
120,000 
857.300 
100,000 
745,400 
289,900 
247,000 
539,700 
801,800 
568,900 
521.700 
956,100 
717,600 
698,700 
86,000 
412,800 
497,400 
736,000 
336,700 
771,300 
499,100 

1,237,200 

46,800 

384,900 

943,300 

28,800 

1,559,900 
17,000 
558,500 
707,200 
375,400 
657,100 
420.300 
454,800 

1.495,100 
695,900 

2,689,400 
444,800 
371.300 
726.100 



166 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1. 2001 



MATOT GLENN E, / MATOT GAIL J, 

MATTES SARA A / RITZ JEROME 

MATTHEWS JUNE L 

MATTLAGE RODGER A / BRINKMAN PATRICIA A 

MAURER DAVID A 

MAY LINDA C 

MAYFIELD GLOVER B / MAYFIELD GALE S 

MCALEER HAROLD T / MCALEER SHIRLEY M 

MCCABE ROBERT W / DEVLIN MAUREEN E 

MCCANN PETER M / MCCANN ELLEN MORRIS 

MCCANN SYLVIA H TR / MCCANN JOHN B TR 

MCCART ROBERT D, / , 

MCCART ROBERT D, / MCCART ROSE MARIE. 

MCCARTHY DONALD I, / MCCARTHY NANINE, 

MCCARTHY PAUL J / MCCARTHY WLADYSLAWA J 

MCCARTHY PAUL J / MCCARTHY WLADYSLAWA J 

MCCARTHY SARAH H, / , 

MCCARTHY STEPHEN J / MCCARTHY PHOEBE DARE ANDERSON 

MCCUNE ELISABETH J 

MCCUNE WILLIAM J JR / MCCUNE ELISABETH J 

MCCUNE WILLIAM J JR / MCCUNE ELISABETH J 

MCCUNE WILLIAM J JR / MCCUNE ELIZABETH J 

MCCUNE WILLIAM J JR / MCCUNE ELISABETH J 

MCDOUGALD RONALD J, / , 

MCEACHERN MICHAEL M, / YAO MCEACHERN BERNADETTE, 

MCGARRY MICHAEL. / MCGARRY SHELLY, 

MCGEAN GEOFFREY B, / MCGEAN PATRICIA E, 

MCGINTY ROBERT J / MCGINTY KERRY 

MCGOVERN ANNA H 

MCHUGH JAMES F III / MCHUGH KATHERINE S 

MCINNES BARBARA J, / , 

MCKEE PATRICIA E / JENNINGS ROBERT C 

MCKELVY DOUGLAS S JR 

MCKENNEY JAMES HARVEY III. / MCKENNEY JANIS CROSBY. 

MCKNIGHT ELEANOR J 

MCLAUGHLIN JAMES M 

MCLAUGHLIN JAMES M 

MCLAUGHLIN PETER / MCLAUGHLIN JAMES 

MCMORROW MAUREEN C / MCMORROW RICHARD H JR 

MCNAIR ELIZABETH H. / . 

MCNAMARA JOHN / MCNAMARA ELIZABETH 

MCNERNY MARY E / MITCHELL STEVEN J 

MCQUAID RICHARD F / MCQUAID JANICE L 

MCQUILLAN MARK K, / , 

MEADE ANNE K. / MEADE DOUGLAS W. 

MEADE WARREN E 

MEADORS JAMES M / MEADORS ELLEN B 

MECSAS MICHAEL E / MECSAS MARY .1 



5 UNDERWOOD CR 

71 CONANTRD 

35 GREENRIDGE LN 
184 CONCORD RD 
10 BEDFORD LN 

35 SANDY POND RD 
62 BIRCHWOOD LN 
82 BIRCHWOOD LN 
96 CONCORD RD 

7 WINCHELSEA LN 

50 DEERHAVEN RD 
15 CAMBRIDGE TP 
26 LEWIS ST 

34 BROOKS RD 
9 UPLAND FIELD RD 
UPLAND FIELD RD 

23 DEERHAVEN RD 

43 ROUND HILL RD 

228 OLD CONCORD RD 

262 OLD CONCORD RD 

OLD CONCORD RD 

OLD CONCORD RD 

14 OLD CONCORD RD 

22 LINCOLN RD 
155 TOWER RD 

149 OLD COUNTY RD 

51 OLD CONCORD RD 
2 BLUEBERRY LN 

23 BIRCHWOOD LN 

6 STONEHEDGE 
14 FOX RUN RD 

36 LINCOLN RD 
9 BEDFORD LN 

6 PAGE FARM RD 

341 SOUTH GREAT RD 

CAMBRIDGE TP 

CAMBRIDGE TP 

320 CAMBRIDGE TP 

58 TRAPELO RD 

17L SOUTH COMMONS 

31 BIRCHWOOD LN 

4 HILLSIDE RD 
26 LINCOLN RD 
242 ASPEN CR 
235 ASPEN CR 
30 OLD SUDBURY RD 

72 BEAVER POND RD 
220 SANDY POND RD 



844.500 
862,300 
354,500 
486,100 
319,700 

1,335,100 
578,500 
856,200 
285,700 

1,118,800 
545,200 
331,300 
650,600 
657.100 
663,900 
201,700 
555,200 
958,300 

1,295.200 

1,017,700 

3.100 

87,300 

648,300 

730,900 

654,100 

571,500 

502,400 

810,300 

527.400 

650,700 

676,300 

466.100 

703,900 

890,300 

357,900 

12,700 

800 

219,100 

1,100,000 
331,600 
451.000 
445,700 
537,500 
360,300 
394,800 
804,700 
612,200 
688,500 



167 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1. 2001 



MEEHAN THERESA 

MEEKS M LITTLETON TR, / MEEKS LOUISE VOGT TR, 

MELANSON LEONARD J / MELANSON MARY 

MELE MICHAEL TR. / MARINA REALTY TRUST, 

MELLEN M SCOTT / MELLEN JENNIFER R 

MENKIS JONATHAN / MENKIS LINDA M 

MERETZKY STEVEN E / ROCK ELIZABETH H 

MERFELD DANIEL M, / . 

MERULLO ANTHONY D / MERULLO DONNA M 

MESHULAN DEBORAH TR. / ONE AIRPORT REALTY TRUST. 

MESSINA ELENA C 

METZENBAUM AMY B, / . 

MEYER EUGENE B / MEYER MELISSA S 

MEYER WILLIAM E, / ROBERGE MEYER NANCY, 

MEYERSON JOEL W / KEMPNER E DAPHNE 

MICHEL THOMAS M / LEWIS SARA M 

MICHENER SUSANAH H 

MIDDLETON NEIL B / ALLEN SUSAN 

MIKKELSON JOANNE M. / . 

MILAN DONALD B / MILAN ELLEN 

MILLAR ELIZABETH A 

MILLARD DONALD A EST / MILLARD JEANETTE D 

MILLARD DONALD A JR / CATHERINE C MILLARD 

MILLER ANNS 

MILLER ARTHUR R / YOUNG SANDRA L 

MILLER DARYL. / WALSH PATRICIA, 

MILLER DAVID A TR. / YAGJIAN JOHN TR, 

MILLER HAROLD T / MILLER MARCHETA A 

MILLER KEITH W / MILLER JANET C 

MILLER STEPHEN A / MILLER NATALIE S 

MINEHAN CATHY E / CORRIGAN E GERALD 

MINER BRIAN E. / MINER LINDA M, 

MINNICK MARTHA E 

MINTZ NORBETT L. / PURDY MINTZ CAROL I, 

MINUTEMAN TECH VHS 

MINUTEMAN TECH VHS 

MIROFF GLENN F. / . 

MIXON SCOTT I / MIXON ISABEL 

MOHN SUSAN W 

MOHR BONNIE J,/, 

MOHR JOHN J / MOHR JEAN F 

MOLDAVE PETER M / MOLK LAUREL D 

MOLLER CYNTHIA 

MOLLICA RICHARD F / CARLSON KAREN J 

MONAGHAN JOANNE. / . 

MONTGOMERY JILL 

MONTGOMERY MAURICE R JR / MONTGOMERY FLORENCE Y 

MONTIE CAROLYN H / MONTIE PAUL A 



5 DEERHAVEN RD 
12 STONEHEDGE 

1 CEDAR RD 

10 STRATFORD WY 

2 LINWAY RD 

62 BEAVER POND RD 
41 BROOKS RD 
108 CONCORD RD 
27 MORNINGSIDE LN 
12 AIRPORT RD 
41 STONEHEDGE 

25 RED RAIL FARM 
31 TRAPELO RD 

173 BEDFORD RD 
102 TODD POND RD 

66 BEAVER POND RD 
117 TOWER RD 

45 WESTON RD 

21 OAK MEADOW 
152 CHESTNUT CR 
23B SOUTH COMMONS 

26 TABOR HILL RD 

6 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
9C SOUTH COMMONS 
65 SOUTH GREAT RD 

176 TRAPELO RD 

CAMBRIDGE TP 

1 HAWTHORNE CR 

15 BAKER BRIDGE RD 
107 OLD COUNTY RD 

3 OAK MEADOW 
227 LINCOLN RD 

16 OLD CAMBRIDGE TP 
230 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 

10 MILL ST 

16 MILL ST 
28R INDIAN CAMP LN 

6 ACORN LN 
10A NORTH COMMONS 

54 LINCOLN RD 
100 TOWER RD 

40 CONANT RD 

177 CONCORD RD 
8 HILLSIDE RD 

14B NORTH COMMONS 
9A SOUTH COMMONS 

139 SOUTH GREAT RD 
29 LINCOLN RD 



561.600 
696,100 
366.500 

3.027.100 
31.700 
635.600 
699,100 
330.200 
379.500 
336.700 
985,500 
933.000 

2.739,900 
470.500 
815.400 
811.500 
426.900 
670.600 
617.300 
336,200 
278,700 

1.173.900 
813.700 
275.200 

1.862.700 
762.200 
415.400 
815.800 
861.200 
740.500 
810.600 

1 .266.600 
293.600 
636.700 
555,100 
532.600 
161.500 
524.800 
120.000 
445.000 

1.017.000 
720,600 
356,600 
657,800 
238.800 
272,400 
363.700 
967.800 



168 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



MOORE GEOFF. / VARNEY JODEE A, 

MOORE JAMES F. / MOORE JOANNE C. 

MOORE JAMES F, / MOORE JOANNE C. 

MOORE JAMES W, / MOORE ELIZABETH H, 

MOORE MURVALE H JR TR / MOORE NEGARRE HESHMAT TR 

MOORE ROBERT L / MOORE CHRISTINE 

MORAN DAVID R / BECKWITH MARY W 

MORAN KYLE F 

MOREY RUTH I 

MORGAN EDWARD H / MORGAN TERRI T 

MORGAN ELLEN S 

MORGAN HENRY M TR / OLD CONCORD ROAD TRUST 

MORGAN HENRY M TR, / OLD CONCORD ROAD TRUST, 

MORGAN ROBERT, / MORGAN MARCIA, 

MORGANTI VICTOR M / MORGANTI HELGA 

MORITZ KATHY LEE TR, / 133 LEXINGTON RD REALTY TRUST. 

MORITZ KATHY LEE, / MORITZ KATHY LEE TR, 

MORLEY PATRICK. / MORLEY TARA, 

MORRISON MELISSA A,/, 

MORRISSEY J NEIL / MORRISSEY MARY F 

MORRISSEY J NEIL / MORRISSEY MARY F 

MORSE MERNA E TR. / M E MORSE REALTY TRUST. 

MORSE WILLIAM H. / MORSE PATRICIA A, 

MORSS CHARLES A JR TR. / MORSS CHARLES A JR TR REVOC. 

MOSES MEREDYTH H TR, / MOSES JOHN M TR, 

MOSS KAREN M 

MOSS LEONARD G, / MOSS FRANCES S. 

MOSS PHILIP N / MOSS JANE B 

MOSS SIDNEY 

MOSS SILKE V 

MOSTUE BROOKS A / MOSTUE PATRICIA M 

MOTCH ALAN / WALTCH AMY 

MOU YUNG AN, / , 

MOUNT WAYNE D / MOUNT CLAIRE L 

MOYER PAULA M 

MOZZI ROBERT L / MOZZI RUTH M 

MRAKOVICH DAVID V / MRAKOVICH GERTRUDE A 

MRUGALA ANTHONY J 

MRUGALA ANTHONY J 

MUELLER ANDREA M 

MUELLER GERALD R, / MUELLER MARLIES, 

MUELLER ROBERT K TR / MUELLER JANE E TR 

MULCAHY DOUGLAS J / MULCAHY BEVERLY T FERRIS 

MULKEEN MARY ELISABETH 

MULLIGAN RICHARD C / PIKE MARILYN C 

MUNDT KEVIN, / MUNDT JAYNE, 

MUNDT KEVIN, / MUNDT JAYNE. 

MUNROE WILLIAM C JR / MUNROE MARY W 



176 BEDFORD RD 

78 WINTER ST 
WINTER ST 

13 BIRCHWOODLN 
11 HIDDENWOODPT 
30 GOOSE POND RD 
37 FARRAR RD 

25A SOUTH COMMONS 
140 LINCOLN RD 
174 CONCORD RD 

58 TOWER RD 
237 OLD CONCORD RD 
OLD CONCORD RD 
263 CONCORD RD 
101 LEXINGTON RD 
133 LEXINGTON RD 
135 LEXINGTON RD 

80 LEXINGTON RD 
42C INDIAN CAMP LN 

23 CAMBRIDGE TP 

23 CAMBRIDGE TP 

25 BIRCHWOOD LN 
248 SOUTH GREAT RD 

11 BIRCHWOOD LN 
4 STOREY DR 

29 BIRCHWOOD LN 

14 WOODCOCK LN 
123 WESTON RD 

LINCOLN RD 
128 LINCOLN RD 
53 BEDFORD RD 

24 OAK MEADOW 
133 CHESTNUT CR 
123 TOWER RD 

14C NORTH COMMONS 

79 AUTUMN LN 

26 BYPASS RD 

70 CAMBRIDGE TP 
72 CAMBRIDGE TP 
3A SOUTH COMMONS 
20 DEERHAVEN RD 

12 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
29 FARRAR RD 

19 BYPASS RD 
2 SANDY POND RD 
145 WESTON RD 
WESTON RD 
9 SANDY POND RD 



367.800 

1.917.900 

43,200 

551.100 

478,500 

779,300 

731 .600 

275.900 

302.700 

489.700 

635.600 

1.310,400 

6,100 

630.800 

827,300 

450,100 

1,189.100 

1,465,700 

87.400 

306.600 

678 

502.100 

422.800 

450.000 

987,100 

457,000 

672.100 

727,000 

58,000 

626,500 

818,800 

770,800 

358,500 

664,000 

295.100 

581,800 

556.500 

75.400 

372,400 

298,700 

650.600 

897,900 

530.700 

347.900 

948.800 

3.802.000 

31.400 

662.200 



169 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



MURPHY BARTHOLOMEW D / SILVERSTEIN SARA 

MURPHY MARGUERITTE S TR, / THE BETTY S WHEELER LIVING TR, 

MURPHY MARGUERITTE S TR, / BETTY S WHEELER LIVING TRUST, 

MURPHY PATRICK J / COLBY CHARLENE J 

MURPHY WILLIAM J JR / MURPHY H LOUISE 

MURRAY JOHN B, / MURRAY DOREEN G, 

MURRAY JOHN W. / MURRAY HEATHER E KOROSTOFF. 

MUSCOLO GABRIELLA 

MUTSCHLER LOUIS H / MUTSCHLER PHYLLIS 

MUZILA PATRIK, / , 

MUZILA PATRIK. / . 

MUZILA PETER, / MUZILA ALYSON, 

MUZILA PETER, / MUZILA ALYSON, 

MYGATT SAMUEL G / MYGATT SUSAN M HALL 

MYLES THERESA ANNE 

NABIH ISMAIL 

NADOLSKI ROSEMARY / NADOLSKI THOMAS 

NAGEL ALBERT F 

NAGY JOHN 

NAIMAN ALARIC 

NAIMAN MARK L TR / NAIMAN ADELINE L TR 

NAJARIAN K GEORGE, / , 

NAJJAR EDWARD G / NAJJAR GAIL T 

NARAYAN RAMESH / NARAYAN VANI 

NARDI EDWARD G / NARDI JEAN B 

NARDONE NANCY E 

NASTUK RUTH A L, / , 

NATHANIEL ROBERT 

NAZARIANS ALICE. / . 

NEELY CAMERON M. / NEELY PAULINA, 

NEILEY ALEXANDER H / NEILEY DIANA B 

NEILEY ALEXANDER H / NEILEY DIANA B 

NEISTER JOHN 

NENNEMAN RICHARD A TR, / NENNEMAN KATHERINE L TR, 

NERIJOHNP/NERIINGRID 

NESSEN E RICHARD 

NESTO BRUNO R 

NEUHAUS EDMUND 

NEURATH PAUL / NEURATH KAREN 

NEWBURGER BABETTE B TR / NEWBURGER REALTY TRUST 

NEWCOMBE CHARLES A TR / 17 FARRAR RD TRUST 

NEWMAN MARY SHAW 

NEWTON KENNETH B JR / NEWTON BONNIE B 

NICHOLS ANTHONY R / SALLEE MARY LOU 

NICHOLS RICHARD K, / NICHOLS HEIDI S, 

NICHOLSON KATHRYN M 

NICKERSON ELIZABETH PERKINS 

NIEMIEC GARRICK L / NIEMIEC DOROTHY 



39 MORNINGSIDE LN 

257 CONCORD RD 
140 LINCOLN RD 

4 OAK KNOLL RD 
OXBOW RD 
16D NORTH COMMONS 
63 CONANT RD 
27 BEDFORD LN 
23 BOYCE FARM RD 
109 TODD POND RD 
TODD POND RD 
89 TODD POND RD 

TODD POND RD 
37 OLD CONCORD RD 

152 SANDY POND RD 
95 TOWER RD 

258 CONCORD RD 

26 WINDINGWOOD LN 
3 BIRCHWOOD LN 
14 HUNTLEY LN 

1 MOCCASIN HL 

11 LAUREL DR 
30 GARLAND RD 

22 OAK MEADOW 
37 BEDFORD RD 

19 GOOSE POND RD 
232 ASPEN CR 

10 CERULEAN WY 
36D INDIAN CAMP LN 

76 DAVISON DR 

74 WINTER ST 
WINTER ST 

41 SOUTH GREAT RD 
314 HEMLOCK CR 
109 CAMBRIDGE TP 

12 GRANVILLE RD 

SANDY POND RD 
285 SOUTH GREAT RD 
33 FARRAR RD 
76 BIRCHWOOD LN 
17 FARRAR RD 

23 WHEELER RD 
19D SOUTH COMMONS 
44R INDIAN CAMP LN 
208 OLD CONCORD RD 

14 MEADOWDAM RD 
3 LEXINGTON RD 
177 LINCOLN RD 



422,000 

778,600 

394,600 

389,300 

500 

328.500 

980.100 

640,600 

754,800 

816,300 

59.200 

687,000 

90.100 

1 .069.400 
629.700 
673.300 
361.600 
535,800 
468,400 
446,500 
460,400 

1,109,700 

1,322,300 
686,900 
787,800 
734,500 
382,500 

2,202,600 
278,400 

1.703,700 
715,000 
37.300 
966,000 
345,700 
317,800 
689,200 
39.600 
344.700 
486,100 
503.300 
749.300 

1.816.600 
326,700 
130,000 
939.100 
894.600 
854.900 
716,200 



170 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



NILES ROBERT L / NILES VIRGINIA M 

NOCKLES WILLIAM A / NOCKLES DIANE F 

NOPAKUN SUVITYA / NOPAKUN APILAJ 

NORRIS LINDSAY 

NOTKIN LEONARD / NOTKIN ANN 

NOVAK KALMAN TR. / NOVAK NELLIE TR. 

OBRIEN DANIEL F / OBRIEN MARY T 

OBRIEN DANIEL F TR, / OBRIEN MARY T TR, 

OBRIEN JOSEPH A TR / OBRIEN VIRGINIA B TR 

OBRIEN JUDITH A 

OBRIEN MICHAEL T / OBRIEN JANE E 

OCONNOR JOHN T, / PETERSON PATRICE A, 

ODENCE L PHILIP. / ODENCE BETHANY J T. 

ODIO STEPHEN A, / BERTON DEENA A, 

OHL IRINA, / BAY COLONY FINANCIAL, 

OHL JOHN W / OHL KATRINA S 

OHLSTEN CONSTANCE K, / OHLSTEN RICHARD E, 

OLDFIELD TIMOTHY J / MCMILLAN LINDA T 

OLIVERI JAMES / OLIVERI DOROTHY M 

OLOUGHLIN JOHN M / OLOUGHLIN JOANNE R 

OLSEN KENNETH H, / OLSEN ELVA LIISA AULIKKI, 

OLSON SETHA MARGARET. / ROSENBAUM RICHARD L, 

ONEIL DAVID / ONEIL BARBARA M 

ONEILL PHILIP D JR / ARROWOOD LISA G 

ONIGMAN MARC P / ONIGMAN MAUREEN 

ORGEL ROBERT S, / ORGEL ELIZABETH N, 

OROURKE KEVIN / OROURKE AMANDA N HILL 

OROURKE PAU C / OROURKE MARILYN 

ORR RONALD B / ORR DEBRA N 

ORY ANDREW D, / HAMMETT ORY LINDA G, 

OSBORNE GORDON 

OSBORNE GORDON 

OSBORNE GORDON 

OSBORNE GORDON 

OSBORNE GORDON 

OSIT MADELINE / MAUDE DANIEL 

OSTERMAN IRIS K, /, 

OTTENBERG JOHN C / ATWOOD GWENDOLYN 

OUTTEN HENRY P / OUTTEN NANCY K 

OWEN JAMES M, / ELIA NADA, 

OWEN CHARLES J JR 

OWEN ELLEN G, / , 

PABOOJIAN HAGOPIAN HELEN, / , 

PAGANO ROBERT P, / PAGANO DIANE L, 

PAGE DEBORAH L, / PETERSON SCOTT M, 

PAGE ELISABETH H. / , 

PAGE KATHERINE HALL. / HEIN ALAN. 

PAGE PATRICIA H TR / PATRICIA H PAGE REALTY TRUST 



23 BLUEBERRY LN 

11 HILLSIDE RD 

12 DEER RUN RD 
158 BEDFORD RD 

30 WINDINGWOOD LN 
213 ASPEN CR 

27 CAMBRIDGE TP 
29 CAMBRIDGE TP 

4 LINWAY RD 
34D INDIAN CAMP LN 
163 SOUTH GREAT RD 
67 LINCOLN RD 

44 FARRAR RD 
56 CONANT RD 

8-4 RIDGE RD 
4 MEADOWBROOK RD 

45 GREENRIDGE LN 
207 SANDY POND RD 
152 LEXINGTON RD 

37 LONG MEADOW RD 

2 WESTON RD 

17 BOYCEFARMRD 
4 MOCCASIN HL 
11 BLACK BURNIAN RD 
98 CODMAN RD 

17 GILES RD 
53 LINCOLN RD 

101 LINCOLN RD 

172 BEDFORD RD 
15 SANDY POND RD 
TRAPELO RD 
PAGE FARM RD 

18 PAGE FARM RD 
PAGE FARM RD 
PAGE FARM RD 

4 CERULEAN WY 

22 OLD SUDBURY RD 
207 CONCORD RD 

3 TOWER RD 

12R NORTH COMMONS 

28 HILLSIDE RD 

166 SOUTH GREAT RD 

5 MORNINGSIDELN 
140 CONCORD RD 
142 BEDFORD RD 

149 SOUTH GREAT RD 

23 TODD POND RD 
109 CONANT RD 



582,100 
529.100 
776,300 
343.500 
480,600 
391,000 
287,200 
302,300 
534,500 
262,600 
686,300 
691,500 
550,600 
838,700 
197.400 
596.700 
346,100 
713,000 
363,300 
594,000 

1,303,100 
636,800 
657.700 

1.094,100 
556,700 
809,000 
725.200 

1,148,400 
689,000 

3.273,900 

88,600 

111.000 

815.200 

63.000 

38.500 

3.036.300 
688.100 
694.400 
630,500 
343.000 
458,900 
481,200 
418.900 
993.300 
419.800 
437.500 
945.300 
760.900 



171 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



PAGE SUSAN F, / . 

PAGLIERANI LAWRENCE A PAIGE / PAGLIERANI PAMELA P PAIGE 

PAIK SUNGIK FRANCIS / PAIK WANDA Y 

PAINE ROBERT G JR I PAINE MARY E 

PALMER ATTELIO A TR / PALMER KATHRYNE 

PALMER BERYL. / , 

PALMER GERALD D / PALMER JEAN B 

PANETTA FRANK J JR TR / COUNTRY FARM REALTY TRUST 

PANETTA FRANK. / PANETTA JAMES. 

PANETTA RICHARD J JR. / PANETTA RACHEL. 

PANETTA ROSEMARY D. / , 

PANETTA THERESA J TR. / 283 CAMBRIDGE TP REALTY TRUST. 

PANETTA THERESA J TR. / 279 CAMBRIDGE TP REALTY TRUST. 

PANTAZELOS PETER G / PANTAZELOS HYTHO H 

PANTAZIS JOHN A / PANTAZIS NINA 

PARISI PAUL A / PARISI MARGARET A 

PARKE NATHAN G IV / PARKE ANN I 

PARKE NATHAN G IV / PARKE ANN T 

PARKER JACKSON B / PARKER JACQUELINE S 

PARLA JOHN J. / PARLA CHARLOTTE C. 

PARMENTIER JAMES L / FOWLER ELIZABETH 

PARSONS DAVID W / PARSONS MARY B 

PASCOE THOMAS E 

PAUL CHRISTOPHER F. / . 

PAYNE ANDREW C / PAYNE KELLY A 

PEARMAIN CLAIRE P 

PEARMAIN CLAIRE P 

PEARMAIN CLAIRE P 

PEARMAIN W ROBERT / PEARMAIN CLAIRE P 

PEAVY LEOPOLD JR / PEAVY ELIZABETH J 

PEERY ASHTON / WOLF KATHERINE A 

PEERY ASHTON / KATHERINE A WOLF 

PEHL MICHAEL / PEHL RANDA J 

PEHL MICHAEL / PEHL RANDA J 

PEIRCE DANIEL C / PEIRCE BEVERLY B 

PEJCHAR JAN / PEJCHAR LINDA C 

PELON BERNARD M M / PUTUKIAN LISA A PELON 

PELTZ LAWRENCE / RIEMER NANCY 

PENDERGAST EDWARD H TR / BENCHMARK TRUST 

PENDERGAST EDWARD H TR / BENCHMARK TRUST 

PENDERGAST MARK J. / PENDERGAST HEATHER E. 

PERERA GUIDO R JR / PERERA JOAN HULME 

PERERA GUIDO R JR / PERERA JOAN HULME 

PERERA GUIDO R JR / PERERA JOAN HULME 

PERKINS JACQUELINE L. / . 

PERKINS SAMUEL P / PERKINS CHARLOTTE H 

PERKINS SIMON. / MALONEY PERKINS MARIANNE. 

PERLMAN SAMUEL S / PERLMAN MARJORIE E 



58 SANDY POND RD 
16 PINE RIDGE RD 
16 MINEBROOK RD 
351 HEMLOCK CR 
140 LINCOLN RD 
16A NORTH COMMONS 
247 TOWER RD 
109 PAGE RD 

LEXINGTON RD 
99 PAGE RD 
274 CAMBRIDGE TP 
283 CAMBRIDGE TP 
279 CAMBRIDGE TP 
12 WOODCOCK LN 
26 GARLAND RD 
12 WHEELER RD 
SOUTH GREAT RD 
1 1 1 SOUTH GREAT RD 
21 HILLSIDE RD 
176 TOWER RD 
175 SOUTH GREAT RD 
36 WINDINGWOOD LN 
7L SOUTH COMMONS 
52 BEAVER POND RD 
83 TOWER RD 
217 CONCORD RD 
CONCORD RD 
CONCORD RD 
WINTER ST 
33 TABOR HILL RD 
50 OLD CONCORD RD 
OLD CONCORD RD 
PAGE RD 
18 PAGE RD 
10 SMITH HL 
40 LAUREL DR 
145TRAPELORD 
10 MORNINGSIDE LN 
58 BEDFORD RD 
BEDFORD RD 
15D SOUTH COMMONS 
OLD CONCORD RD 
121 OLD CONCORD RD 
OLD CONCORD RD 
32 GREENRIDGE LN 
8 TODD POND RD 
28L INDIAN CAMP LN 
31 ROUND HILL RD 



1.147.300 
564.500 
980,800 
362.300 
340.300 
154.800 
744.700 
725.400 
63.600 
310,600 
274.900 
461.700 
471.400 

1.119.400 

1 ,626.300 

1.400.700 
24.300 
853.600 
629.200 
306.200 
418.900 
495.900 
352.400 

1.510.100 

847,400 

836.600 

1 1 .000 

29.600 

36.400 

1.254,500 

979,800 

33.600 

88.500 

3.652.200 
867,300 
484,900 
557,100 
658.000 

2.105.300 

590.800 

347,500 

56.300 

1.214.500 

2.000 

348.400 

966.300 

130.000 

1.965,900 



172 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



PERLMUTTER STEVEN P / PERLMUTTER TERRY E 

PERRY JACQUELINE,/, 

PERRY JOHN R / PERRY MARILYN H 

PERZ JOAN 

PESKIN BARBARA, / PESKIN CAROL, 

PETERSON MARY E 

PETERSON MARY E 

PETTY JOHN B. / DERBYSHIRE MARY E, 

PFUETZE GRETCHEN 

PFUETZE GRETCHEN A 

PHELPS ROBERT H TR / PHELPS ELIZABETH K TR 

PHILLIPPS PATRICK / PHILLIPPS JANICE 

PHILLIPPS PATRICK / PHILLIPPS JANICE 

PHO JOHNNY C / PHO ADA 

PIANKA WALTER EDWARD / PIANKA ANN CARLEEN 

PICKETT ANDREW C 

PICKETT ROBERT C / PICKETT MARTHA 

PICKMAN ANTHONY / PICKMAN ALICE L 

PICKMAN ANTHONY / PICKMAN ALICE P 

PICKMAN ANTHONY / PICKMAN ALICE 

PIEPER DONALD L 

PIERSON MARIE MARTHA HANAFIN / PIERSON MARK M 

PIETROPAOLO VINCENT P, / PIETROPAOLO MAGGY A, 

PIKE BERTRAM N 

PIKE JOHN A / PIKE MARY S 

PINGEON HENDON C / PINGEON KATE M 

PINGEON JAMES R, / GRAVER ELIZABETH, 

PINO FRANK J 

PINO FRANK J 

PINTO ROBERT W 

PISTORIO JUDITH C / YANKUM STEPHEN J 

PLUKAS JOHN M / DELONE ANNE M 

POLAROID CORPORATION, / , 

POLINO ROSAMARIA / BOMBARA MARK A 

POLITZER NANCY LOUISE 

PONN NANCY 

PORTLOCK CHRISTINE A, / , 

POTEET CRAIG W TR, / 202 2 COMMONWEALTH AVE NOM TR, 

POTTER RUTH F 

POULOS CHARLES L 

POULOS CHARLES L / POULOS SOPHIE 

POWERS FRANCIS L TR / POWERS REALTY TRUST 

POWERS MARTIN J / POWERS DIANA L 

PRESTON KATHARINE M, / , 

PRICE MICHAEL W, / , 

PRIVITERA SALVATORE S TR / PRIVITERA FAMILY TRUST 

PROTOPAPA SEJFI 

PRUITT STEPHEN L / PRUITT DENISE F 



90 TODD POND RD 
14D NORTH COMMONS 
224 ASPEN CR 

12 BOYCEFARMRD 
299 SOUTH GREAT RD 

17 MEADOWBROOK RD 
159 SOUTH GREAT RD 

39 BROOKS RD 

92 DAVISON DR 
90 DAVISON DR 

28 LONG MEADOW RD 
224 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
15 GREENRIDGELN 
103 SOUTH GREAT RD 
12 LONG MEADOW RD 
70 BIRCHWOOD LN 
213 CONCORD RD 
CONCORD RD 
CONCORD RD 

8 OAK MEADOW 

25 MORNINGSIDE LN 
2 UNDERWOOD CR 
52 BIRCHWOOD LN 
20 CONANT RD 

9 BAKER BRIDGE RD 
47 OLD SUDBURY RD 
24 CAMBRIDGE TP 

CAMBRIDGE TP 
23 GREENRIDGE LN 
142 SANDY POND RD 

20 HUCKLEBERRY HL 

OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
44L INDIAN CAMP LN 
26C INDIAN CAMP LN 

64 DAVISON DR 
22C INDIAN CAMP LN 

21 HUCKLEBERRY HL 

93 TOWER RD 
17 BYPASS RD 

10 DEERHAVEN RD 
331 SOUTH GREAT RD 
133 LINCOLN RD 

33 LINCOLN RD 
361 HEMLOCK CR 

15 GOOSE POND RD 
2 LEWIS ST 

86 TOWER RD 



1.059,000 
314,700 
392.100 
590,600 
286,900 
439,400 
441,400 
899,100 
515.400 

1,200,600 
549,400 
993.800 
23,300 
350.600 
574,300 
694,200 
432,200 

1,428,400 
441,800 
365,800 
809,800 
374,400 
709,300 
570,300 

1.129,500 
901,600 
799,900 
219.900 
45.100 
326.600 
519,500 

1,269,100 

61,100 

110,000 

86.000 

955,300 

100,000 

2,886.700 
627,100 
322,400 
454.500 
383.800 
451.200 
723,800 
416,900 
774.200 
796.800 
374.200 



173 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1. 2001 



PRUSSING CARL / PRUSSING KAREN S 

PUFFER RICHARD F JR / PUFFER MARGARET G 

PUGH ALEXANDER L III / PUGH JULIA S 

QUAN MARY 

QUAYLE DWIGHT W, / MANEGOLD DEBORAH K. 

QUELCH JOHN A / QUELCH JOYCE A 

QUINN JOHN J / QUINN KATHERINE T 

RAAG VALVO / RAAG KAIJA E 

RAAG VALVO / RAAG KAIJI E 

RAGGIO GABRIEL / RAGGIO ALEJANDRA S 

RAGO MCNAMARA JULIET. / . 

RAJA ELLEN A TR OF THE EA / RAJA TRUST NO 1 

RAMELLE C ADAMS TR, / ADAMS FAMILY REALTY TRUST. 

RAMSEY MARGARET A 

RAMSEY MARGARET A 

RANDO THOMAS J 

RAPPAPORT JEROME L / RAPPAPORT PHYLLIS E 

RAPPAPORT JEROME LYLE. / RAPPAPORT PHYLLIS E. 

RAPPERPORT EUGENE JOHN / RAPPERPORT LUCY HEIMAN 

RAPPOLI DOROTHY H 

RAWSON NANCY B TR. / RAWSON THOMAS E TR. 

RAY RUTH V TR. / TINGEY CARL REGAN TR. 

RAYMOND EDYTHE. / . 

RAYSIRCAR PARTHO I RAYSIRCAR JOYEETA 

RD MCCART INC 

READY JOHN E / READY JANET L 

REALS JOAN E 

REAM WILLIAM L / REAM BARBARA A 

REDMOND ROSEMARY KEOUGH 

REDPATH INVESTMENTS LP. / . 

REECE RICHARD C TR / REECE SUSAN W TR 

REGAZZI ROBERT M / REGAZZI BETTE S 

REIDER W JAMES TR / REIDER RUTH W TR 

REINHERZ ELLIS 

REISER GEORGE P 

REISER PAMELA B TR / BARTTER REALTY TRUST 

REISER PAMELA B TR / BARTTER REALTY TRUST 

REITER EDMUND C. / REITER DELAINE R. 

REITER EDMUND C, / REITER DELAINE R, 

REITER EDMUND C. / REITER DELAINE R. 

REPKO BRUCE / BRILHART KATHLEEN K 

RESNICK CHARLES H / RESNICK MARIE J 

RESTUCCIA REALTY TRUST. / RESTUCCIA MICHAEL J TR. 

REVIS KENNETH J / REVIS JUDITH S 

REYNOLDS JOHN M. / LAWRENCE ELIZABETH REID. 

RHINES MICHAEL E. / RHINES BARBARA M. 

RICCI RUSSELL J / RICCI CARLA W 

RICCI RUSSELL J / RICCI CARLA W 



FOX RUN RD 
10 CONANTRD 
49 BEDFORD RD 
6A NORTH COMMONS 

8 MEADOWBROOK RD 
57 BAKER BRIDGE RD 
19 BIRCHWOOD LN 

TOWER RD 
167 TOWER RD 

7 TOWER RD 

52 TODD POND RD 
40 OLD SUDBURY RD 

BAKER FARM 
103 TOWER RD 

TOWER RD 
67 WINTER ST 
70 DAVISON DR 
66 DAVISON DR 

209 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
180 BEDFORD RD 

8 MOCCASIN HL 

214 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
234 ASPEN CR 

1 SWEET BAY LN 
110 CONCORD RD 

5 SMITH HL 
17 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
21 STONEHEDGE 
29 BOYCE FARM RD 
123 LINCOLN RD 
105 TRAPELORD 

OXBOW RD 
64 BIRCHWOOD LN 
113 SOUTH GREAT RD 
81 WESTON RD 
70 TRAPELO RD 
TRAPELO RD 

212 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 

2 ORCHARD LN 
98 TODD POND RD 

284 SOUTH GREAT RD 
5 STONEHEDGE 

213 SANDY POND RD 
129 CONCORD RD 

16 OLD SUDBURY RD 
SOUTH GREAT RD 



174 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



RICE CLIFTON V, / RICE MARGARET ANN, 

RICE JOHN T / RICE NATHALIE L 

RICEKIMBERLYD,/, 

RICE PAUL G, / EARLE RICE IRENE P, 

RICHARDSON FREDRICK C / RICHARDSON INGEMARIE M 

RICKARD PAUL J / RICKARD JOANNE M 

RIES DAVID P / SUTHERLAND ANN EF 

RIGOTTI NANCY A / ROWIN STANLEY L 

RISCH MARTIN D TR / MD RISCH TRUST NO 1 

RISLEY CURTIS A / RISLEY JEAN F 

RISSER THOMAS A TR, / RISSER TRANQUILINA R TR. 

RITCHIE JAMES R / RITCHIE NANCY M 

RITSHER CYNTHIA W 

RIVKIN MAXIM,/, 

RIZZO JANE L 

RJT PROPERTIES LLC, / . 

ROACHE LEO W, / ROACHE AVIS M. 

ROBBAT JOSEPH JR, / WERTZ ROBBAT DANA E, 

ROBBAT JOSEPH JR, / WERTZ ROBBAT DANA, 

ROBBINS DEBORAH ANNE 

ROBBINS GERALDINE 

ROBERGE JAMES K / ROBERGE NANCY J 

ROBERTS GEORGE T, / ROBERTS MARY T, 

ROBERTS VICTOR F / ROBERTS MARY N 

ROBINSON JOHN G / FREDRIKSEN RAGHILD 

ROBINSON TODD A, / , 

ROBSON EDWIN A III / ROBSON ANN N 

ROCKFIELD CORPORATION 

ROCKLAGE SCOTT MICHAEL / ROCKLAGE PATTY BEAVER 

ROEHR MARCIA 

ROEHRMARCIAA, /, 

ROGADKIN VICTOR, / ROGADKIN VLADIMIR, 

ROGADKIN VICTOR, / ROGADKIN VLADIMIR, 

ROGERS BEN F TR / ROGERS MARGARET O TR 

ROGERS CHRISTOPHER B / ROGERS CATHERINE M 

ROLFE EDWARD / ROLFE STEPHANIE 

ROLLINS JAMES L JR TR / 218 CONCORD ROAD TRUST 

ROSE BEN Z,/. 

ROSE JAMES / ROSE GLENYS W 

ROSE STUART M / ROSE MARGIE JT 

ROSEN JOSEPH 

ROSENBLATT MICHAEL S / ROBERTS PATRICIA L 

ROSSITER W ALLEN / ROSSITER SELINA G 

ROSSONI PAOLA M 

ROSSONI PAOLA M TR, / ROSSONI REALTY TRUST. 

ROTE ANN CHATHAM 

ROTHENBERGANN, /. 

ROTHSTEIN PETER H / CAVE CATHERINE 



7 TWIN POND LN 
31 RED RAIL FARM 
167 BEDFORD RD 
154 SOUTH GREAT RD 
259 LINCOLN RD 
15A SOUTH COMMONS 

34 OLD WINTER ST 
254 CONCORD RD 
71 WINTER ST 
21 OLD CONCORD RD 
70 TODD POND RD 
274 CONCORD RD 
251 LINCOLN RD 
5A SOUTH COMMONS 
38 SANDY POND RD 

BEDFORD RD 
140 LINCOLN RD 
151 OLD CONCORD RD 
OLD CONCORD RD 
5 BIRCHWOOD LN 
18 OLD CAMBRIDGE TP 
111 LEXINGTON RD 
174 SANDY POND RD 
46D INDIAN CAMP LN 
76 TRAPELO RD 

25 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
40R INDIAN CAMP LN 
153 LEXINGTON RD 
179 SANDY POND RD 
110 OLD CONCORD RD 

43 TODD POND RD 
137A LEXINGTON RD 
137 LEXINGTON RD 
4 GRANVILLE RD 
15 MACKINTOSH LN 
11 SILVER BIRCH LN 
218 CONCORD RD 
17 OLD FARM RD 
248 LINCOLN RD 

26 STONEHEDGE 
136 CHESTNUT CR 
334 SOUTH GREAT RD 
134 SANDY POND RD 

33 TODD POND RD 
25 BAKER FARM 
78 BIRCHWOOD LN 
9 PAGE RD 
31 GREENRIDGE LN 



728.900 
865,600 
374,500 
614,900 
780.600 
285.900 
605.700 
407,400 
493.800 
602,700 

1,283,500 
413.700 
549.600 
285.900 
791,600 
287.500 
314.900 

1.627.200 

3.400 

410.300 

295,100 

1,263,400 
485,600 
130,000 

1.027,600 

3,532,900 
130,000 
463,700 

1.518.500 

1.087.400 
352,200 
932,900 
936.500 
729,100 
767.900 
490.700 
738,900 
697,400 
583.700 
623.000 
322.700 

1.361.500 
621.000 
299.200 
774,200 
521,500 

1.372.700 
352.400 



175 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



ROW RONALD V / ROW JANE E 

ROYAL ELIZA H 

ROYAL ELIZA H, / ABRAMS RICHARD B MILLER TR, 

RUGOHENRYJ,/, 

RUIGROKHANS J, /, 

RULAND SANDRA F 

RURAL LAND FOUNDATION OF LINCO / WILLIAM JACKSON ASSOC IN 

RUSS CLIVE J / RUSS FAITH W 

RUSSELL HEIDI H 

RUSSELL MARJORIE E, / LIEPMAN W HUGO, 

RUSSELL MICHAEL D / PIMENTAL NANCY A 

RUSSELL MILES C / RUSSELL ELAINE COGLIANO 

RUSSELL WILLIAM B / RUSSELL ANNE H 

RYAN HELEN / RYAN SUSAN M 

RYANKRISTINAA, /, 

RYAN MARJORIE HINES TR, / LORING WOLCOTT & COOLIDGE, 

RYAN REGINA A TR, / EIGHT SWEET BAY LN NOMINEE TR, 

RYAN WILLIAM F TR, / RYAN HELEN M TR, 

SABBAG EVALINE J TR / SABBAG ARTHUR R TR 

SACERDOTE LUCIANA 

SACHS GARY S / SACHS MARY ANNE D 

SACHS REYNOLD M TR / REYNOLD M SACHS LIVING TR 

SACKNOFF ERIC J / SACKNOFF KATHLEEN S 

SAKOWICH STEPHEN J / BULGER ELIZABETH A 

SALEM DEEB N / SALEM PATRICIA ALEKNA 

SALM MICHAEL V, / PATTON SALM SUSAN, 

SALMON MARJORIE B 

SALMON MARJORIE J, / , 

SALVUCCI FORTUNATO 

SALVUCCI GREGORY J, / SALVUCCI KAREN M, 

SAMARJIAN GREGORY L, / SAMARJIAN ANN M, 

SANDERSON IAN C / SANDERSON ANNE LH 

SANDROF MARK B, / SANDROF PATIENCE B, 

SANDROF MARK B, / SANDROF PATIENCE B, 

SANDS MARY M 

SANTA CECELIA F 

SARTORI ELISA M, / SARTORI LOUIS R, 

SARTORI RUTH M 

SARTORI RUTH M 

SASISEKHARAN RAM, / SASISEKHARAN UMA. 

SATTERFIELD ANNE P TR / AP SATTERFIELD TRUST NO 1 

SAX JULIA /SAX ERIK 

SCHEFF ANDREW J, / GOLDBERG SCHEFF FAYE R, 

SCHEFF BENSON H / SCHEFF BETTY JANE 

SCHEFF BENSON H / SCHEFF BETTY JANE 

SCHILDBACH MURIEL 

SCHILLER JOAN ARENTZEN 

SCHLIEMANN PETER C / PAGE DIANE G 



145 TOWER RD 
73 WESTON RD 
WESTON RD 
24 CONANT RD 

5 STRATFORD WY 
239 CONCORD RD 
145 LINCOLN RD 
114 CHESTNUT CR 

WESTON RD 
140 LINCOLN RD 
16 JUNIPER RIDGE RD 
96 LEXINGTON RD 
24 BEDFORD RD 

79 TOWER RD 

10 SWEET BAY LN 
54 BIRCHWOOD LN 

8 SWEET BAY LN 
338 SOUTH GREAT RD 
140 LINCOLN RD 

36 TODD POND RD 

10 GARLAND RD 
18 OLD WINTER ST 
52 SANDY POND RD 
99 TOWER RD 

80 DAVISON DR 

11 LONG MEADOW RD 
64 WINTER ST 

STRATFORD WY 
7 FORESTER RD 

6 STRATFORD WY 
50 BYPASS RD 

127 LINCOLN RD 
5 SILVER HILL RD 
SILVER HILL RD 

354 HEMLOCK CR 

7 ORCHARD LN 

52 GREENRIDGE LN 
16 BYPASS RD 
BYPASS RD 
42 BYPASS RD 
38 TABOR HILL RD 

9 OLD SUDBURY RD 
137 TRAPELORD 

CONCORD RD 
161 CONCORD RD 
34 TODD POND RD 
47 BIRCHWOOD LN 

SILVER HILL RD 



1.181.300 

1,496,000 

33,500 

855,200 

2,371,000 
597,700 

4,493,600 
374,400 
392,700 
316,500 
448,300 

1.003,100 

1,870,900 
582,600 

1.456,400 
489,000 
789,500 
614,300 
130,000 
344,500 

1,807,700 
905.500 

1,461,800 
484,800 
843.800 
777.800 
919,300 
1,200 
108,000 

2,969,100 
522,000 

1,616,300 

1,227,300 
159,300 
457,900 
455,400 
252,600 
650,000 
409,000 
459,800 
742,600 
873,200 
663,600 
277,600 
495,700 
261,200 
504,600 
391.300 



176 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1. 2001 



SCHUEMANN PETER C 

SCHLIEMANN PETER C, / CROWLEY WILLIAM B, 

SCHUEMANN PETER C, / CROWLEY WILLIAM B, 

SCHLIEMANN PETER C. / CROWLEY WILLIAM B. 

SCHLIEMANN PETER C. / CROWLEY WILLIAM B, 

SCHMERTZLER MARGARETTA B / SCHMERTZLER ALVIN L 

SCHMID WILFRIED, / BIZZARRI SCHMID MARINA. 

SCHMID WILFRIED, / BIZZARRI SCHMID MARINA. 

SCHMID WILFRIED, / BIZZARRI SCHMID MARINA, 

SCHRAGE MICHAEL M. / , 

SCHUDY ROBERT B, / . 

SCHUERHOFF CHARLES H / SCHUERHOFF JULIANNE B 

SCHULLER EDWARD W / SCHULLER ELIZABETH B 

SCHULTZ CHARLES / SCHULTZ TOKIKO 

SCHWANN AIRE MAIJA TR. / THE A M SCHWANN TRUST NO 1 . 

SCHWARTZ EDWARD A / SCHWARTZ SHEILA KAUFFMAN 

SCHWARTZ ELLEN A 

SCOTT ELEANOR B 

SCOTTI REGINA M 

SCULLY PATRICK, / HARDIGG ELINOR. 

SECKLER DONALD A / SECKLER JOANN B SCHRIER 

SEECKTS ELEANOR / SEECKTS CAROL E 

SEECKTS ELEANOR R 

SEECKTS ELEANOR, / ZOOK SANDRA. 

SEELEY GEORGE W / SEELEY SUSAN A 

SEGAL DAVID J TR, / ZIMBA VIII REALTY TRUST, 

SEITZ C CLAYTON / SEITZ ELLEN L 

SEITZ C CLAYTON / SIETZ ELLEN L 

SEITZ C CLAYTON / SEITZ ELLEN L 

SEITZ C CLAYTON / SEITZ ELLEN L 

SELF CRAIG 

SELSING ERIK / SELSING JOELLEN A 

SELTZER MARGO, / BOSTIC KEITH. 

SEMERJIAN EVAN Y / SEMERJIAN BARBARA N 

SEMERJIAN EVAN Y TR, / BLUEBERRY REALTY TRUST. 

SERVI LESLIE DAVID 

SEVILLE JOAN E 

SEWALL SUSAN M 

SHAH JAGRUTI C 

SHANSKY DAVID / SHANSKY NETTIE 

SHAO LIMING, / LU RONGZHEN, 

SHAPIRO ALAN J / SHAPIRO PATRICIA C 

SHAPIRO DAVID TR, / SHAPIRO ESTHER TR, 

SHAW LYNETTE 

SHAYE GLENN TR / FIRST MARCUS TRUST 

SHEA TIMOTHY M 

SHEEHAN GERALD G / SHEEHAN BRIGID M 

SHEIK MEHRDAD / AGAH ROYA 



50 SILVER HILL RD 
SILVER HILL RD 
SILVER HILL RD 
SILVER HILL RD 
SILVER HILL RD 
135 TRAPELORD 

21 SILVER HILL RD 
SILVER HILL RD 
SILVER HILL RD 

11 STONEHEDGE 

30 CAMBRIDGE TP 

22 WESTON RD 
131 LINCOLN RD 

6B NORTH COMMONS 
26 OLD WINTER ST 
62 TODD POND RD 
96 CONANT RD 
5 GRASSHOPPER LN 
296 CAMBRIDGE TP 
61 BEAVER POND RD 
91 LEXINGTON RD 
34 FARRAR RD 

40 FARRAR RD 
FARRAR RD 

212 CONCORD RD 
39 CAMBRIDGE TP 

218 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 

31 BYPASS RD 
173 CONCORD RD 
118 TOWER RD 

20 BLUEBERRY LN 
24 BLUEBERRY LN 

38 MORNINGSIDE LN 
252 LINCOLN RD 

74 DAVISON DR 

41 GREENRIDGE LN 
11 MOCCASIN HL 

158 SOUTH GREAT RD 

21 BIRCHWOODLN 
190 WESTON RD 
189 LINCOLN RD 

59 SOUTH GREAT RD 

39 NORTH GREAT RD 
15 GILES RD 

11 HUNTLEY LN 



1.256.200 

1.800 

29,100 

43.700 

66,600 

642.500 

1.301.700 

46,300 

538,200 

731,800 

231,100 

1.547,300 
536.100 
247,800 
677,300 

1.085.900 
635,800 
614,500 
243,900 
712,500 
626,700 
362,300 
532,700 
388,500 
544.200 
498.600 

1 .242.900 

700 

31.400 

17.900 

360,000 

564.700 

1.546.500 
675.400 
377.700 
522.600 
615.100 
895,200 
356,000 
641.400 
466.700 
497.400 
795,100 
903.700 

1.155.800 
408.700 
466.000 
512.500 



177 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



SHELDON MARY W TR, / 9 GRASSHOPPER LN REALTY TRUST, 

SHILLING ANDREW J. / SHILLING KIRSTEN N. 

SICKELS RICHARD / SILVERMAN JOAN 

SIDORCHUK R G. / SIDORCHUK DELLA A, 

SIEGA FRANCESCO. / SIEGA MARGARET M, 

SIEGEL ARTHUR JAY. / MCDONALD JANE. 

SIEGEL RONALD D / ARONS GINA 

SIMEONOV SIMEON, / ALNOT PYRRA, 

SIMEONOV SIMEON. / ALNOT PYRRA, 

SIMMONS JEFFREY LAW / SIMMONS PARTICIA G 

SIMON MICHAEL P TR. / 218 TOWER ROAD REALTY TRUST, 

SIMOURIAN JOHN TR / HUCKLEBERRY HILL ROAD REALTY T 

SIOSHANSI PIRAN / SIOSHANSI MITRA 

SISSON BARBARA B TR / SISSON REALTY TRUST II 

SKENDERIAN JOSEPH G, / , 

SKOK DAVID R TR. / SKOK LINCOLN REALTY TRUST. 

SKOK DAVID R. / SKOK MARIANNE. 

SLAUGHTER FRANK G III / SLAUGHTER EMILIE I 

SLAUGHTER FRANK G III / SLAUGHTER EMILIE I 

SLAUGHTER RANDOLPH M 

SLAYTER HENRY S II / SLAYTER BARBARA PINNEY THOMAS 

SLISKI ALAN PAUL, / KATZ SLISKI SUSAN J. 

SLISKI ALAN, / SLISKI SUSAN, 

SLOAT LAUREN, / , 

SMITH ALAN B / SMITH MARJORIE B 

SMITH BEVERLY JEAN 

SMITH COLIN LM / SMITH DIANA DENNISON 

SMITH ELIZABETH H, / , 

SMITH FLORENCE C TR / 221 TOWER RD REALTY TR 

SMITH FRANCES I / PARVIN JEFFREY D 

SMITH LAWRENCE P TR, / FLOYD CHARLES E TR, 

SMITH PETER W 

SMITH ROBERT LANPHIER / SMITH NANCY WARRINER 

SMITH STEVEN A / SMITH KAREN N 

SMULOWICZ BRONISLAW / SMULOWICZ SAWERA 

SMYERS KAREN J 

SNELL JOHN / FLORY JANET L 

SNELLING CAROLYN R TR / SNELLING REALTY TRUST 

SNELLING ELIZABETH J 

SNELLING JOHN R TR, / SNELLING JACQUELYN H TR, 

SNELLING JOHN R TR. / SNELLING JACQUELYN H TR, 

SNOW DEVELOPMENT CORP 

SOC FOR PRESERVATION NE ANT 

SOLAR BARRY L / SOLAR JUDITH M 

SOLAR JANE M 

SOLMAN FRED JOHN III / FORTIER CLAIRE 

SOLOMON LORI L 

SOUKUP MARK A. / SOUKUP KIMBERLY ANN. 



9 GRASSHOPPER LN 


93 OLD SUDBURY RD 


20 BROOKS RD 


313 HEMLOCK CR 


188 LINCOLN RD 


323 HEMLOCK CR 


20 LONG MEADOW RD 


210 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 


OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 


16 OAK MEADOW 


218 TOWER RD 


23 HUCKLEBERRY HL 


15 SMITH HL 


115TRAPELORD 


24 SUNNYSIDE LN 


25 SOUTH GREAT RD 


23 SOUTH GREAT RD 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


17 SOUTH GREAT RD 


32A INDIAN CAMP LN 


7 TRAPELO RD 


273 CONCORD RD 


CONCORD RD 


27R SOUTH COMMONS 


25 STONEHEDGE 


112 CHESTNUT CR 


8 TRAPELO RD 


8 BOYCE FARM RD 


221 TOWER RD 


109 OLD SUDBURY RD 


82 VIRGINIA RD 


23C SOUTH COMMONS 


6 CANAAN DR 


219 TOWER RD 


7 MOCCASIN HL 


11 GILES RD 


84 OLD SUDBURY RD 


260 LINCOLN RD 


167 SOUTH GREAT RD 


4 FARRAR RD 


7 RIDGE RD 


OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 


38 - 44 CODMAN RD 


152 TRAPELO RD 


40 DEERHAVEN RD 


16 DEERHAVEN RD 


27L SOUTH COMMONS 


14 WARBLER SPRINGS RD 



178 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



SOUKUP MARK A, / SOUKUP KIMBERLY ANN, 

SOULETTE NANCY B 

SOUTHWELL ALICIA ALTMAN, / , 

SOYKA MARK, / SOYKA GABRIELE, 

SPAETH DANIEL A / SPAETH MARGARET A 

SPAETH LIAM A, / PASQUAROSA SPAETH LYN A, 

SPEEN GEORGE TRS / SPEEN OAK ROAD NOMINEE TRUST 

SPEERT PETER K / BERMAN FAYE 

SPENCER JOHN K III, / SPENCER PATRICIA G, 

SPERLING ARNOLD L / SPERLING CHARMIAN B 

SPILIAKOS JOHN S 

SPINDLER JAMES W / SPINDLER MARY G 

SPINDLER JAMES W / SPINDLER MARY G 

SPINELLI JUDITH A 

SPIRO ALAN M / GLYNN LAURA 

SPOONER ARLETTA L 

SPRAGG DEBORAH T 

SPRAYREGEN LUCY / SHADY GLADE TRUST 

SQUIBB MILDRED G 

STAAB DAVID L / STAAB KATHLEEN A 

STAHL EDWARD L, / STAHL KAREN DAILY, 

STANKARD CHARLES E III, / STANKARD STEPHANIE, 

STANKARD CHARLES E JR / STANKARD JEAN C 

STANKARD CHARLES E JR, / STANKARD JEAN. 

STANKARD JEAN C TR, / JERODEL REALTY TRUST, 

STANKARD JEAN C TR, / JERODEL REALTY TRUST, 

STANZLER ALAN L / STANZLER MARGARET A 

STANZLER ALAN L TR, / BEAVER REALTY TRUST, 

STAPLES CHARLES / STAPLES KATHERINE M 

STASON WILLIAM B / STASON SUSAN B 

STATHIS GREGORY / DURAND MARJORIE 

STATHOS CHARLES A / STATHOS MARGARET M 

STECHER ROBERT W / STECHER BARBARA M 

STEEVES MARTHA, / , 

STEFANIS DIMITRIOS A. / TOKATLIAN TALINE, 

STEIN JUDITH W 

STEIN KITTY / LANGELL JOHN A JR 

STEINBROOK ROBERT L / THOMPSON CHRISTINE M 

STETSON DAVID B / STETSON ATHENA N 

STEVENS SHARI REAM 

STEVENSON JOHN P / STEVENSON PATRICIA A 

STEVENSON PHILIP D / STEVENSON JOAN L 

STEWART FRANCIS J JR EST OF / STEWART RUTH L 

STEWART MARY C, / , 

STINSON DOUGLAS W, / STINSON CLAIRE C, 

STOCK JAMES H / STOCK ANNE E DOYLE 

STODDARD ROBERT J / STODDARD SUSAN S 

STODDARD ROGER E / STODDARD HELEN H 



WARBLER SPRINGS RD 

1 WOODS END RD 
148 WESTON RD 

15 CON ANT RD 
124 BEDFORD RD 
204 TOWER RD 

15 OAK MEADOW 

4 FOX RUN RD 
3 GARLAND RD 

7 BIRCH WOOD LN 
29 GARLAND RD 

WESTON RD 

66 WESTON RD 

14 WHEELER RD 
115 TOWER RD 
140 LINCOLN RD 

14 WINTER ST 
34 BAKER FARM 
36 MILL ST 

105 LINCOLN RD 
12 BROOKS HL 

16 HUCKLEBERRY HL 

5 OLD SUDBURY RD 
WINTER ST 

WINTER ST 
63 WINTER ST 

15 BEAVER POND RD 
BEAVER POND RD 

51 PAGERD 

29 SANDY POND RD 
36 OLD CONCORD RD 
69 TODD POND RD 

31 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
121 TRAPELORD 

3 ACORN LN 

11C SOUTH COMMONS 
12 FARRARRD 

8 PEIRCE HILL RD 

4 BOYCE FARM RD 

30 SANDY POND RD 
28 WESTON RD 

3 HAWTHORNE CR 
53 DEERHAVEN RD 

140 LINCOLN RD 

191 CONCORD RD 
85 SOUTH GREAT RD 

8 WILLARCH RD 

9 BIRCHWOOD LN 



1 1 ,600 

1 ,285,900 
869,800 
766,300 
392.500 
959,400 
683,300 
728,400 

1,241,100 
508,800 

1 ,283,600 

42,600 

988,500 

1 ,544,000 

1,144,900 
130,000 

1 ,050,200 
860,200 
456,300 

1,732,200 
863,500 
749,400 
556,800 
153,500 
342,000 

1,351,600 

1.225,800 
367,100 
906,200 

1,009,300 
971,700 
786,200 
708,100 
547,600 
530,200 
120,000 
559,300 
727,200 
907.700 

1,034,300 
669,400 
826.100 
615.400 
304,000 
883,100 
988,200 
735,900 
450,000 



179 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



STODTE JAN 

STONEGATE GARDENS INC, / , 

STOOKEY STUART LAURA, / , 

STORELLA ROBERT J, / STORELLA ELAINE, 

STORER JAMES A / STORER SANDRA K ANDERSON 

STOTT SARA A 

STOVALL JOHN A TR, / STOVALL SIA LISS TR, 

STRATFORD REALTY CO INC / BRUCE ADLER 

STRATFORD REALTY CO INC / BRUCE ADLER 

STRATFORD REALTY CO INC / BRUCE ADLER 

STRATFORD REALTY CO INC / BRUCE ADLER 

STRATFORD REALTY CO INC / BRUCE ADLER 

STRATFORD REALTY CO INC TR / STRATFORD WAY HOMEOWNERS 

STRAUS HASKEL / STRAUS BARBARA A 

STRAUSS LEONARD H / STRAUSS HEIDI 

STREET EARLE B TR, / STREET JANET H TR, 

STRIKER MARJORIE 

STROCK BRUCE P TR / STROCK DEBORAH E TR 

STROUSE FRANK L 

STUBBLEBINE DAVID, / , 

STUMPF CHRISTINA J,/, 

STUPP ROBERT W / FOOTE-SMITH CHRISTY 

STYLES KEVIN, / STYLES NANCY, 

SUGAR SUSAN K 

SULLIVAN PATRICK H / DEIASA LOUISE 

SULLIVAN SEAN, / SULLIVAN SHANNON, 

SUMMERS JULIA, /, 

SUSSMAN JOSEPH / SUSSMAN HENRI-ANN 

SUTHERLAND ROBERT L / MEENAN MARION M 

SVETZ PAUL J / SVETZ LINDA M 

SVOLOS GEORGE, / PAPPAS SVOLOS MARY. 

SWAIN DOUGLAS M / SWAIN RHONDA F 

SWAIN DOUGLAS M / SWAIN RHONDA F 

SWANSON DAVID W, / MCNAMARA VIRGINIA M, 

SYKES DAVID F 

SYLVIA PAUL L, / SYLVIA CRAIG L, 

SZETO SUSANNA, / LEONG JOSEPH C, 

TALLY BARBARA D / TALLY FRANCIS P 

TAM EDWIN P / TAM KAREN Y 

TAM KIMO Y F, / TAM ARADHANA NARULA, 

TAM KIMO Y F, / TAM ARADHANA NARULA, 

TAN DUONG T / TAN KAREN K 

TANABE STEVEN M, / TANABE RAMONA P, 

TANG ERIC, / TANG DOREEN. 

TANG LESTER, / TANG AMY HULSTEN, 

TARTAGLIA GIOVANNI / TARTAGLIA LUCIA 

TARTAGLIA NUNZIO A / TARTAGLIA HOLLACE A 

TASCHIOGLOU KEMON P / TASCHIOGLOU RHODA K 



9B SOUTH COMMONS 
339 SOUTH GREAT RD 

335 HEMLOCK CR 

140 LINCOLN RD 

89 SOUTH GREAT RD 
144 SOUTH GREAT RD 
47 OLD CONCORD RD 
HUCKLEBERRY HL 
STRATFORD WY 
STRATFORD WY 
STRATFORD WY 
39 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
STRATFORD WY 
94 MILL ST 
OXBOW RD 
9 MEADOWBROOK RD 
211 SANDY POND RD 
26 OAK MEADOW 
45 BIRCHWOOD LN 
186 BEDFORD RD 
36 GREENRIDGE LN 
5D SOUTH COMMONS 
203 SANDY POND RD 
10 MEADOWDAMRD 
3B SOUTH COMMONS 
11A SOUTH COMMONS 
23 CONANT RD 
196 SANDY POND RD 
34 WINDINGWOOD LN 
8 GRANVILLE RD 
10 SILVER BIRCH LN 
143 SOUTH GREAT RD 
SOUTH GREAT RD 

141 OLD COUNTY RD 

215 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
7 PINE RIDGE RD 

10 GILES RD 

336 HEMLOCK CR 
2 SUNNYSIDE LN 

11 BROOKS RD 
BROOKS RD 

73 CAMBRIDGE TP 
102 LINCOLN RD 

26 BEAVER POND RD 

11 OLD COUNTY RD 
162 SOUTH GREAT RD 

33 CONANT RD 
225 OLD CONCORD RD 



86,000 
624,200 
493,900 
313,800 
562.500 
507.800 

1,035.300 

22.200 

79.800 

2,700 

1,300 

1,169.500 
17.700 
824.000 
600 
684,700 
526,000 
707,000 
520,200 
832,200 
363,200 
301,400 

2,115,900 
848,400 
275,800 
299,300 
881,200 
707,800 
505,300 
636,600 
494,800 
620,200 
1 1 ,500 
483,200 
597,200 
497.200 
406,600 
546,400 
490.900 
944.800 
39.900 
313.100 
596,200 

1.614,600 
591,400 
483,300 

1,295.800 

1,028,300 



180 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



STODTE JAN 

STONEGATE GARDENS INC, / . 

STOOKEY STUART LAURA, / , 

STORELLA ROBERT J. / STORELLA ELAINE, . 

STORER JAMES A / STORER SANDRA K ANDERSON 

STOTTSARAA -V " ■•'." 

STOVALL JOHN A TR, / STOVALL SIA LISS TR; J 

STRATFORD REALTY CO INC / BRUCE ADLER ' 

STRATFORD REALTY CO INC / BRUCE ADLER' 

STRATFORD REALTY CO INC / BRUCE ADLER 

STRATFORD REALTY CO INC / BRUCE ADLER . 

STRATFORD REALTY CO <NC / BRUCE ADLER 

STRATFORD REALTY CO INC TR / STRATFORD WAY HOMEOWNERS 

STRAUS HASKEL / STRAUS BARBARA A 

STRAUSS LEONARD H / STRAUSS HEIDI 

STREET EARLE B TR, / STREET JANET H TR, 

STRIKER MARJORIE 

STROCK BRUCE P TR / STROCK DEBORAH E TR 

STROUSE FRANK L 

STUBBLEBINE DAVID./, 

STUMPF CHRISTINA J,/, 

STUPP ROBERT W / FOOTE-SMITH CHRISTY 

STYLES KEVIN, / STYLES NANCY, 

SUGAR SUSAN K 

SULLIVAN PATRICK H / DEIASA LOUISE 

SULLIVAN SEAN. / SULLIVAN SHANNON, 

SUMMERS JULIA. /, 

SUSSMAN JOSEPH / SUSSMAN HENRI-ANN 

SUTHERLAND ROBERT L / MEENAN MARION M 

SVETZ PAUL J / SVETZ LINDA M 

SVOLOS GEORGE, / PAPPAS SVOLOS MARY. 

SWAIN DOUGLAS M / SWAIN RHONDA F 

SWAIN DOUGLAS M / SWAIN RHONDA F 

SWANSON DAVID W. / MCNAMARA VIRGINIA M. 

SYKES DAVID F 

SYLVIA PAUL L, / SYLVIA CRAIG L. 

SZETO SUSANNA. / LEONG JOSEPH C. 

TALLY BARBARA D / TALLY FRANCIS P 

TAM EDWIN P / TAM KAREN Y 

TAM KIMO Y F, / TAM ARADHANA NARULA. 

TAM KIMO Y F, / TAM ARADHANA NARULA. 

TAN DUONG T / TAN KAREN K 

TANABE STEVEN M. / TANABE RAMONA P, 

TANG ERIC. / TANG DOREEN. 

TANG LESTER, / TANG AMY HULSTEN. 

TARTAGLIA GIOVANNI / TARTAGLIA LUCIA 

TARTAGLIA NUNZIO A / TARTAGLIA HOLLACE A 

TASCHIOGLOU KEMON P / TASCHIOGLOU RHODA K 



9B SOUTH COMMONS 
339 SOUTH GREAT RD 

335 HEMLOCK CR 

140 LfNCOLN RD 

89 SOUTH GREAT RD 

144 SOUTH GREAT RD 

47 OLD CONCORD RD 

HUCKLEBERRY HL 

STRATFORD WY . 

STRATFORD WY 

STRATFORD WY 

39 HUCKLEBERRY HL 

STRATFORD WY 
94 MILL ST 
OXBOW RD 
9 MEADOWBROOK RD 
211 SANDY POND RD 
26 OAK MEADOW 
45 BIRCHWOOD LN 
186 BEDFORD RD 
36 GREENRIDGE LN 
5D SOUTH COMMONS 
203 SANDY POND RD 
10 MEADOWDAMRD 
3B SOUTH COMMONS 
11A SOUTH COMMONS 
23 CONANT RD 
196 SANDY POND RD 
34 WINDINGWOOD LN 
8 GRANVILLE RD 
10 SILVER BIRCH LN 
143 SOUTH GREAT RD 
SOUTH GREAT RD 

141 OLD COUNTY RD 

215 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
7 PINE RIDGE RD 

10 GILES RD 

336 HEMLOCK CR 

2 SUNNYSIDE LN 

11 BROOKS RD 
BROOKS RD 

73 CAMBRIDGE TP 
102 LINCOLN RD 

26 BEAVER POND RD 

11 OLD COUNTY RD 
162 SOUTH GREAT RD 

33 CONANT RD 
225 OLD CONCORD RD 



86.000 
624.200 
493.900 
313.800 
562.500 
507.800 

1.035,300 

22.200 

79,800 

.2.700 

1.300 

1.169.500 
17.700 
824.000 
600 
684.700 
526.000 
707.000 
520.200 
832.200 
363,200 
301.400 

2,115,900 
848.400 
275.800 
299.300 
881,200 
707,800 
505.300 
636,600 
494,800 
620.200 
1 1 ,500 
483,200 
597.200 
497.200 
406.600 
546,400 
490.900 
944.800 
39.900 
313.100 
596.200 

1.614.600 
591.400 
483.300 

1.295.800 

1 .028.300 



181 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



TATLOCK RICHARD / TATLOCK JANE F 

TAUNTON RIGBY ALISON, / , 

TAYLOR DOROTHY P 

TAYLOR KIYOKO. / . 

TAYLOR SUSAN H / TAYLOR GERALD A 

TAYLOR TIMOTHY A / TAYLOR JEANNINE L 

TAYLOR WILLIAM F / TAYLOR JOYCE 

TEABO PRINCE C / TEABO ELIZABETH T 

TEABO PRINCE C / TEABO ELIZABETH T 

TELFER BRIAN A, / TEMPELMAN LINDA A. 

TENNESSEE GAS PIPELINE COMP / C/O TAX DEPT 

TENNICAN MICHAEL L 

TERRELL JOHN H / TERRELL MARY H 

THE FOOD PROJECT INC, / , 

THERIAULT VITAS,/. 

THOMAS GEORGE W JR / THOMAS JANE C 

THOMAS NANCY C / THOMAS PETER A 

THOMAS RICHARD J, / THOMAS DIANA G. 

THOMPSON CHRISTOPHER C / THOMPSON ELIZABETH K 

THOMPSON LAWRENCE E / THOMPSON DOROTHY A 

THOMPSON PATRICIA A, / , 

THOMPSON RANDALL JR / THOMPSON DELIA H 

THOMPSON RANDALL JR / THOMPSON DELIA H 

THOMSON PETER P. / THOMSON GWENDOLYN E, 

THORNDIKE ALBERT JR, / , 

THORNE KAREN O 

THORNTON PETER / THORNTON ANN M 

TIERNEY JOHN L / TIERNEY JANE L 

TIMMER JURRIEN H, / QUIRK TIMMER DEBORAH A, 

TINDER GLENN TR / GLENN TINDER REAL ESTATE TRUST 

TINGLEY FREDERICK M / TINGLEY DILLA G 

TOBIN JAMES / TOBIN JANET 

TOBIN JAMES R / TOBIN JANET T 

TODD CONRAD 

TODD CONRAD H 

TONRY JOHN L / HORGAN MAUREEN A 

TORODE PETER W, / TORODE STEVEN D, 

TORRI MYRA M / TORRI EDWARD F 

TORTI MAURICE L JR / TORTI NANCY H 

TRACEY ROBERT J / TRACEYS SERVICE STATION 

TRACEY ROBERT J / TRACEYS SERVICE STATION 

TRACEY ROBERT J / TRACEY' S SERVICE STATION 

TRACEY ROBERT J, / TRACYS SERVICE STATION, 

TRAVERS PAUL / TRAVERS BERNICE 

TRAVIS GEORGE F / TRAVIS LENORE H 

TRESTMAN ARKADY, / , 

TREVELYAN EOIN / TREVELYAN J ANN 

TRIPP CYNTHIA, / CHAPIN ROBERT. 



80 WINTER ST 

8 FARRAR RD 
133 BEDFORD RD 
325 HEMLOCK CR 

84 DAVISON DR 

9 GRANVILLE RD 
17 OAK MEADOW 

150 LINCOLN RD 

LINCOLN RD 
274 LINCOLN RD 

CAMBRIDGE TP 
52 STONEHEDGE 

50 LINCOLN RD 
10 LEWIS ST 

5 BROOKS HL 

12 OLD WINTER ST 

15 TWIN POND LN 
190 LINCOLN RD 
237 LINCOLN RD 

44 CONANT RD 
116 CHESTNUT CR 

34 BEDFORD RD 
BEDFORD RD 

43 OLD SUDBURY RD 
13R SOUTH COMMONS 
10 FARRAR RD 
TODD POND RD 
20 OAK MEADOW 

4 GOOSE POND RD 

51 STONEHEDGE 

5 LAUREL DR 

33 HUCKLEBERRY HL 

35 HUCKLEBERRY HL 
126 OLD CONCORD RD 

OLD CONCORD RD 
31 MILL ST 
82 CONANT RD 
26 OLD FARM RD 
119 WESTON RD 
131 CAMBRIDGE TP 
124 CAMBRIDGE TP 
BEDFORD RD 
BEDFORD RD 
228 OLD COUNTY ROAD EX 
62 OXBOW RD 
29A SOUTH COMMONS 

7 OAK KNOLL RD 
111 TOWER RD 



892.200 

522,500 

510,600 

370,400 

1,125.800 

521.800 

796.300 

498,200 

39,000 

574.000 

7.200 

703.200 

584,900 

701,200 

779,500 

425,100 

693.500 

1,125.000 

867.500 

828,700 

353,500 

2.009,700 

24.600 

557.000 

353,000 

483,500 

56.500 

663.900 

747.000 

622,500 

566,900 

3,337,200 

1.014.500 

1.391.900 

64.200 

535,900 

533,800 

626,700 

811,500 

598.400 

201.600 

38.800 

222,000 

596,400 

400,500 

277,700 

429,700 

587.300 



182 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



TRIPPE CHARLES W / TRIPPE BLAIR L 

TROISI EUGENE A 

TROISI FERDINAND L 

TRYDER MICHAEL J / TRYDER MAUREEN 

TSAI TZUFU / DUH HUEYFEN M 

TSANG VINCENT 

TUBMAN H ALAN TR. / PISCATAWAY REALTY TRUST, 

TUROWSKI EDMUND J / TUROWSKI JOSEPHINE E 

TUROWSKI EDMUND J / TUROWSKI JOSEPHINE E 

TYLER WATSON HEIRS OF, / CF DIXON, 

TYLKO JOHN 

TYLKO JOHN J TR 

ULLMAN AMY H, / , 

UMBRELLO FRANCIS / UMBRELLO VIRGINIA 

UMBRO PAUL N TR, / UMBRO DIANE TR, 

URETSKY JOSEPH F / URETSKY HARRIET 

URION DAVID K / CHOATE DEBORAH 

URNER JOSEPH F / BROWN LORIAN R 

VALE DONNA M 

VALE LAWRENCE J / DOBROW JULIA R 

VALE MICHAEL A, / , 

VALENTINE VINCENT J / DINARDO ANNA MARIE 

VALLEAU PAMELA M 

VALLEY POND CORPORATION, / , 

VALLEY POND CORPORATION. / , 

VALLEY POND CORPORATION, / , 

VALPEY JOHN B, / VALPEY SUSAN D, 

VAN AUSDALL GAY TR, / 16 GREENRIDGE LN REALTY TRUST, 

VAN VLECK MARY TR / VAN VLECK NOMINE TRUST 

VANDERMERWE LOUISA, / , 

VANLEER R KARL / VANLEER RACHEL D 

VANLEER RACHEL D 

VATAHA RANDEL E / VATAHA DEBORAH A 

VELIE ANN E 

VELING MARY JO / VELING OLIVER G 

VERCOLLONE CARL R 

VERCOLLONE JULIA TR, / VERCOLLONE REALTY TRUST, 

VERMA DHARMENDRA T / SINCLAIR KAREN F 

VET MARIA F / ANDERSON RICHARD H 

VITALE CHRISTINE. / VITALE MARK, 

VITZ FRANK / SAVAGE VANDY L 

VON HERRMANN TIMOTHY / VON HERRMANN SUSAN 

VON MERTENS PETER B / VON MERTENS PAGE 

WADSWORTH ROBERT R / MORITZ CATHERINE 

WALES PHILIP, / . 

WALES RUTH J TR, / RUTH J WALES NOMINEE TRUST. 

WALKER JOHN F / WALKER JOAN MCK 

WALKER MARK A / WALKER SANDRA BERLIN 



16 DEER RUN RD 
27 BIRCHWOOD LN 
34 OLD SUDBURY RD 

7 JUNIPER RIDGE RD 
9 MILL STREET EX 
20 CAMBRIDGE TP 
PAGE RD 
SILVER HILL RD 
7 SILVER HILL RD 

98 CONCORD RD 

BAKER BRIDGE RD 

34 BAKER BRIDGE RD 

11 GREENRIDGE LN 
280 SOUTH GREAT RD 

19 WARBLER SPRINGS RD 
25 OAK MEADOW 

3 PEIRCE HILL RD 

99 SOUTH GREAT RD 

12 STRATFORD WY 
103 CONANTRD 

17 STRATFORD WY 

10 BROOKS RD 
123 BEDFORD RD 

CONANT RD 

WESTON RD 

CONANT RD 

135 BEDFORD RD 

16 GREENRIDGE LN 
146 CHESTNUT CR 
12 GREENRIDGE LN 
59 CONANT RD 
CONANT RD 
36 LONG MEADOW RD 
15B SOUTH COMMONS 
27 WINTER ST 

4 TODD POND RD 
178 WESTON RD 

35 BIRCHWOOD LN 

11 JUNIPER RIDGE RD 

12 SILVER BIRCH LN 

18 STOREY DR 
108 LINCOLN RD 

16 TOWER RD 
43 GREENRIDGE LN 
56 TODD POND RD 
18 MOCCASIN HL 

5 LONG MEADOW RD 
5 BROOKS RD 



900.700 

465.700 

369.300 

491,200 

856,900 

243.600 

56.200 

100.700 

1,031.500 

296,800 

123,300 

1,257.500 

345.900 

517.300 

970.500 

654.800 

832.900 

584.600 

2.827,500 

1,220.300 

2,582.900 

775,500 

388,800 

6.500 

9.612 

135.354 

592.400 

361.500 

432.900 

335,800 

1.069.500 

455,400 

663.700 

86.000 

412.600 

843.300 

471.500 

425.000 

446.300 

420.300 

860.400 

775.200 

648.700 

346.100 

298.400 

627.900 

613.800 

551.400 



183 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



WALKER STEVEN J TR. / CONCORD TURNPIKE TRUST. 

WALKER THOMAS H / WALKER KATHERINE D 

WALLACE DEBORAH ELLEN 

WALLROTH DONALD E / WALLROTH ELN GAY 

WALSH PATRICIA R 

WALSH ROSEMARY V. / . 

WALTER ROSLY M, / HOYT WILLIAM. 

WANG AN / WANG LORRAINE C 

WANG AN / WANG LORRAINE C 

WANG AN / WANG LORRAINE C 

WANG AN / WANG LORRAINE C 

WANG AN / WANG LORRAINE C 

WANG CHIU-CHEN / WANG PAULINE C 

WANG FREDERICK A, / . 

WANG GIGI 

WANG THOMAS C / WANG JACQUELINE S 

WANG THOMAS C / WANG JACQUELINE S 

WANG YANTSE. / ZHANG WEI Yl, 

WARD JANE L 

WARNER CHARLES G K 

WARNER PATRICIA R 

WARREN JOAN B 

WARZECHA TERRENCE J / HARRIS KATHLEEN M 

WASSON PAGE, / . 

WATKINSON PETER J / WATKINSON FANNIE C 

WAUGH JOHN S TR / CONANT ROAD REALTY TRUST 

WEBB HEIDI R 

WEBB ROBERT H / JOHANSSON SONJA 

WECHSLER JOEL K / WECHSLER JOSEPHINE S 

WEIGEL LYNN B / WEIGEL IRENE M 

WEIGEL LYNN B TR. / KEEVIL CHARLES S JR TR. 

WEIGENT DANA L, / . 

WEINBERG ARNOLD N. / TOFTEGAARD WEINBERG INGE. 

WEINSTEIN CYNTHIA R TR / WEINSTEIN MEIR TR 

WEINSTEIN SHARON R 

WEISGALL WILDER DEBORAH / WILDER THROOP M III 

WEISMANN RODGER E JR, / WEISMANN PAMELA MADDALENA, 

WELCH ADELE M 

WELCH MICHAEL F / WELCH CLAIRE J 

WELCH VERNON F TR 

WENGREN RICHARD / SMITH R L 

WENGREN RICHARD ET AL / R L SMITH 

WESTCOTT VERNON C / WESTCOTT MARY ALICE 

WHALEN DAVID 

WHEELER BELLA C 

WHEELOCK JOSEPH A. / STANLEY WHEELOCK ANDRONICA T. 

WHITE ARNETTA M / WHITE HOPE F 

WHITE CHRISTOPHER I. / WHITE ELLEN E. 



CAMBRIDGE TP 
12 TRAPELORD 

7 CEDAR RD 

8 DEER RUN RD 
352 HEMLOCK CR 
140 LINCOLN RD 

58 CONANT RD 

BEDFORD RD 

BEDFORD RD 
100 BEDFORD RD 

ROCKWOOD LN 

OAK KNOLL RD 

4 OLD FARM RD 
41 TODD POND RD 
31 BLACK BURNIAN RD 
10 UPLAND FIELD RD 

UPLAND FIELD RD 
25 SUNNYSIDE LN 

3 OLD CONCORD RD 
48 TODD POND RD 
46 TODD POND RD 
138 LEXINGTON RD 
37 LAUREL DR 
223 ASPEN CR 

9 WHEELER RD 
60 CONANT RD 
19 STONEHEDGE 

9 OLD CONCORD RD 
50 WINDINGWOOD LN 
9 PAGE FARM RD 

233 CONCORD RD 
161 TOWER RD 

234 TOWER RD 
75 WINTER ST 

23 MORNINGSIDE LN 
22 TWIN POND LN 
14 TODD POND RD 
74 BIRCH WOOD LN 
30L INDIAN CAMP LN 
190 BEDFORD RD 
CANAAN DR 
CANAAN DR 
2 JUNIPER RIDGE RD 
154 BEDFORD RD 
14 OLD CAMBRIDGE TP 
7 DEER RUN RD 
4R NORTH COMMONS 
67 CONANT RD 



10.300 
808.000 
503,200 
867.000 
344.300 
302,700 
1.011.300 

65,300 

78.700 
1.197.000 

26.700 
138.400 
768,200 
300,600 
1,038,700 
622,500 

39,400 
380.400 
438,800 
268.400 
345.800 
330.000 
625.400 
472.000 
886.600 
764.100 
730.600 
545.700 
510.300 
1.591.200 
774,500 
601.000 
896.400 
406.400 
397.800 
917.700 
1 .903,900 
453.900 
110,000 
357.100 

88.800 

53,900 
465.500 
552.400 
388.300 
826.200 
130.000 
995.500 



184 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



WHITE ELINOR / GROSSBART SAMUEL A 

WHITE GINA R 

WHITE JAMES B / WHITE CAROL K 

WHITE JAMES B / WHITE CAROL K 

WHITE JAMES B TR / WHITE CAROL K TR 

WHITE JAMES B TR / WHITE CAROL K TR 

WHITE JASPER / WHITE NANCY C 

WHITE MARION J, / . 

WHITE TIMOTHY M, / WHITE ABIGAIL G. 

WHITMAN LAWRENCE W JR, / , 

WHITMAN DAVID A TR / WINDINGWOOD LN RLTY TR 

WHITMAN LAWRENCE W TR / WHITMAN FAMILY INVESTMENT TR 

WIEN JOEL H / LIPSON FRAN 

WIERCINSKI ROBERT A / WIERCINSKI SUSAN AHERN 

WIGGIN RICHARD C / WIGGIN AGNES CONNORS 

WILBURN THOMAS, / WILBURN LINDA. 

WILBURN THOMAS, / WILBURN LINDA, 

WILCOX STEVEN A, / WILCOX NANCY S, 

WILFERT ELEANOR M, / , 

WILKINSON RAYMOND J 

WILLIAMS BENJAMIN J JR/ WILLIAMS ELIZABETH 

WILLIAMS EDWIN L JR / WILLIAMS RUTH D 

WILLIAMS JOHN D / EATON ANNE L 

WILLIAMS JOHN D / BRONSNAN-WILLIAMS MARY ANN 

WILLIAMS PAMELA M 

WILLIAMS WILLIAM D / WILLIAMS GERTRUD K 

WILLIAMSON JAMES C, / WILLIAMSON ELIZABETH F, 

WILLMANN WERNER S / WILLMANN MARGARET M 

WILMOT J THOMAS / LYMAN DIANA 

WILSON DONALD H TR, / WILSON CHERYL L TR, 

WILSON JOHN S / WAYBOURN LORAINE 

WILSON RAND E, / HIRSHMAN CHERYL I, 

WILSON ROBERT J / FRELIGH ELIZABETH 

WINCHELL FREDRICK CLARKE / MANNING THERESA M 

WINCHELL GORDON D TR, / WINCHELL ENID M, 

WINCHELL GORDON D TR, / PINE LOCH REALTY TRUST. 

WINCHELL GUILBERT S / WINCHELL AMY JANE 

WINCHELL RICHARD P / WINCHELL MARTHA S 

WINCHELL WILLIAM F / WINCHELL KATALIN 

WINSHIP ELIZABETH C TR. / WINSHIP THOMAS TR. 

WINSHIP LEE C / WINSHIP JOYCE L 

WINSHIP THOMAS / WINSHIP ELIZABETH 

WISE JOANNE D,/, 

WISE RICHARD G TR, / GOODWIN AMY B TR, 

WISE RICHARD G TR, / GOODWIN AMY B TR, 

WISE ROBERT EJR 

WOJNO JAMES A / HALLOCK MARILYN F 

WOLCOTT JENNIFER, / , 



72 BIRCHWOOD LN 

32 STONEHEDGE 
BEDFORD RD 

38 BEDFORD RD 
BEDFORD RD 
BEDFORD RD 

45 STONEHEDGE 
153 SOUTH GREAT RD 

26 FARRAR RD 

49 TODD POND RD 

28 WINDINGWOOD LN 

4 HAWTHORNE CR 

10 BROOKS HL 

29 BROOKS RD 
59 WINTER ST 

27 TABOR HILL RD 

OLD COUNTY RD 

3 PAGE FARM RD 
87 OLD SUDBURY RD 
140 LINCOLN RD 
32 BEAVER POND RD 

9 ROCKWOOD LN 
42 OLD SUDBURY RD 

9 GARLAND RD 
298 SOUTH GREAT RD 
56 BIRCHWOOD LN 
25 FARRAR RD 
45 SANDY POND RD 

8 LONG MEADOW RD 

11 LINWAYRD 
OXBOW RD 

130 TRAPELO RD 
46A INDIAN CAMP LN 
221 CONCORD RD 
215 CONCORD RD 
CONCORD RD 
80 BIRCHWOOD LN 
48 WINDINGWOOD LN 

5 WINCHELSEALN 
233 OLD CONCORD RD 

35 BROOKS RD 

OLD CONCORD RD 
121 WESTON RD 
100 LINCOLN RD 

LINCOLN RD 
181 BEDFORD RD 
322 HEMLOCK CR 
46C INDIAN CAMP LN 



430.800 

704.200 

28,000 

1.390,700 
45.900 
35.200 

1.033.300 
529.600 
500,300 
221.800 
504,000 
821,600 
786.800 
684,500 
738.500 

i. 538.900 
112.600 

1.325.500 
489.300 
383.400 
887,100 
378.500 
466.600 

1.386.600 
582.200 
494,900 
575.100 

1.007,800 
645.000 
619.800 
200 
569,800 
100,000 
493.400 

1 .229.000 

64,500 

860,600 

500.500 

1.027.900 

1.503.000 

582.700 

2.800 

2.222.800 
806.500 
80.600 
722.300 
394.500 
116.900 



185 



Real Property Assessments as of January 1, 2001 



WOLCOTT MARSHALL INC, / , 

WOLF ROBERT / WOLF BRYCE 

WOLFF JAMES A JR / WOLFF CAROL GROSS 

WOLFF ROBERT LEE JR / LINDEKE CAROLINE S 

WOLFSBERG JAMES M / WOLFSBERG SONJA A 

WONG JUDITH A / MYERS LARRY E 

WOOD HILVE V EST OF / WOOD WALTER EXECUTOR 

WOOD JOANNE S. / , 

WOOD NANCY S 

WOOD VIRGINIA STEELE TR, / VIRGINIA S WOOD REVOC LIV TR, 

WOOD WENDY L 

WOODINGTON MARY L 

WORSH ARTHUR J 

WRIGHT ANDREW TR, / GRETA WRIGHT TR, 

WU MICHAEL M 

WU PEI RIN TR, / WU REALTY TRUST, 

WYATT PETER W / WYATT JANICE B 

WYNER TODD E / WYNER MARGARET R 

YAMRON JOSEPH / YAMRON JOAN K 

YANG BING, / PHAN LINDA THOA, 

Yl CHENG YING LU, / Yl JEN HUA MARK, 

Yl TING WANG TINA, / . 

YIN NANYING, / CHANG XIAO JIA, 

YORE GEORGE P / YORE KATHLEEN 

YOS JERROLD M / YOS ANN B 

YOUNG ANNE 

YOUNG G STEWART 

YOUNG LEE A / YOUNG JANE C 

YOUNG PETER M, / YOUNG BEVERLY G, 

ZACK BARBARA 

ZEE MOLLY B TR / PRUDENCE ZEE LIM 

ZEGARELLI JOSEPH TR, / VAHEDI HOSSEIN TR, 

ZHENKEN/LIUMEI HUA 

ZIEFERT HARRIET M 

ZIMMERMAN HERBERT E TR 

ZIMMERMAN JOEL D, / ZIMMERMAN JOANNE V, 

ZORNIG JOHN G, / STOTERAU SUZANNE, 

ZUELKE LAURENCE W / ZUELKE NANCY J 



21 JUNIPER RIDGE RD 
12 MEADOWBROOK RD 
90 CONANT RD 
50 OLD WINTER ST 

4 GARLAND RD 
108 CODMAN RD 
121 TOWER RD 
134 BEDFORD RD 
9 GILES RD 
SOUTH GREAT RD 

19 JUNIPER RIDGE RD 
222 CONCORD RD 

10C NORTH COMMONS 

9 OAK MEADOW 
6D NORTH COMMONS 
4 HIDDENWOOD PT 
15 JUNIPER RIDGE RD 

26 DEERHAVEN RD 
88 LINCOLN RD 

8 STRATFORD WY 

20 SUNNYSIDE LN 
32B INDIAN CAMP LN 

25 ROUND HILL RD 
316 CAMBRIDGE TP 

17 MILL STREET EX 

41 BEDFORD RD 

55 OXBOW RD 
144 CHESTNUT CR 
PHEASANT LN 

27 GREENRIDGE LN 
164 SANDY POND RD 

75 PAGE RD 
25D SOUTH COMMONS 
12 PAGE FARM RD 

OXBOW RD 
20 GARLAND RD 

6 BROOKS RD 
36 OLD SUDBURY RD 



936,100 
960,100 
811,800 

1,674,200 

1,659,200 
495,700 
591,900 
506,700 
460,000 
344,900 
472.800 
420.100 
280,300 
713,100 
323.500 
482,900 
500,800 
539,600 
925,500 

3,625,100 
409,900 
246,200 

1,022,800 
219.600 
587,500 

1,205,600 
904,700 
422,400 
300 
214,100 
494,500 

1,218,000 

300,900 

765,000 

2,400 

2,073.200 
671,300 
497,300 



186 



CAPITAL PLANNING COMMITTEE 

Penny Billings, Selectmen Representative 

Al Schmertzler, Finance Committee Representative 

Terry Perlmutter, School Committee Representative 

Sam Perkins, Conservation Commission Representative 

Jenifer Burckett-Picker, Library Trustee Representative 

Rob Jevon, Citizen Member 

Andy Beard, Citizen Member 

Tim Higgins, Town Administrator - Member Ex-officio 

This summarizes the status of the Committee's discussions as of its last meeting, January 9, 
2002, and constitutes the Committee's final recommendations for FY 03. 

Capital Planning Committee's Recommendation: 

Project: Supportive Not Supportive Under Review 



1. Road Maint. 


$100,000 




2. Police Cars 


$ 38,000 




3. Town Technology 


$ 54,000 


$17,500 


4. Wash House 


$ 5,000 




5. Muster Barn 


$ 25,000 




6. Soffitts - School Pods 




$ 26,000 


7. Classroom Rehab 


$ 45,000 




8. Head End Cooling 


$ 15,000 




9. School Technology 


$ 50,000 




10. Codman Pool 


$ 200,000 (1) 




11. Bemis Hall 


$ 414,000 (2J 




12. Town Office Gutters 


$ 140,000 




13. Bemis Hall Design 


$ 47.000 (3) 
$1,133,000 




Subtotals 


$ 43,500 


Notes: 






(1) Codman Pool 


I 




• Assumes $50k from Codman Trust 



• Committee recommends use of part of 1 st Codman Trust installment to repair 
leaks in area of lights and expansion joint this spring (est. $9,500). 

(2) Bemis Hall 

• Committee interested in linkage with CPA 

• Committee supports work items A-E (includes bathrooms/kitchen) as outlined 
in Stopfel Architects July 30, 01 report. 

• Committee suggests that project be bonded and made contingent upon 
passage of a debt exclusion, if CPA not approved. 

(3) Bemis Hall Design Services 

• Committee recommends that a separate article be presented for the design 
services portion of the Bemis Hall renovation project. 

• The budget represents 15% of the value of the work as estimated by 
Stopfel, less $15,000 anticipated to be available under the existing warrant 
article. 



187 



Bemis Hall/Community Preservation Act Linkage: 

The Capital Planning Committee recommends that the Bemis Hall renovation project (# 
1 1 above) be linked to the discussion and vote on the Community Preservation Act (CPA). We 
recommend that this linkage be accomplished by presenting both the CPA and Bemis at the 
upcoming town meeting, and that they be recommended in the alternative. The CPA article 
would be voted first, followed by a second article for the Bemis renovation. If the CPA is 
approved, we recommend that the town "pass-over" the Bemis article, deferring it until March 
03, the earliest date at which CPA funds could be appropriated. If the CPA is rejected, we 
would recommend that the town approve funds for the Bemis renovation immediately, but 
conditioned upon passage of a debt exclusion at the ballot. In either event we recommend that 
the town appropriate sufficient funds to commence and complete the Bemis design work in FY 
03. 

Recommended Financing Plan: 

The Capital Planning Committee recommends that the Bemis Hall, Codman Pool and 
Town Office roof projects be bonded and be made subject to a debt exclusion under 
Proposition 2 Vi. We suggest that there be two separate ballot questions presented: the first 
would combine the funds needed for the pool and the roof, and the second would be a stand- 
alone request for Bemis. We recommend that the remaining projects be funded via a general 
appropriation. 

Recommended Financing: 



Project 



1 . Road Maint. 


$ 


100,000 


2. Police Cars 


$ 


38,000 


3. Town Technology 


$ 


54,000 


4. Wash House 


$ 


5,000 


5. Muster Barn 


$ 


25,000 


6. Soffitts - School Pods 




7. Classroom Rehab 


$ 


45,000 


8. Head End Cooling 


$ 


15,000 


9. School Technology 


$ 


50,000 


10. Codman Pool 






11. Bemis Hall 






12. Town Office Gutters 






13. Bemis Hall Design 


$_ 


47,000 


Subtotals 


$379,000(1) 



Straight Appropriation Bond & Exclude from 2 1/2 



$ 200,000 
$414,000 
$ 140,000 

$ 754,000 



Notes: 



(1) This is the figure that compares with the figure ($650,000) the Finance 
Committee carries in its forecast for capital spending. 



188 



18 30 03